NOTE: NA = not available.
a CDC, DSTD/HIVP (Division of STD/HIV Prevention). Annual report, 1994. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service. Atlanta: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1995. CDC, DSTDP (Division of STD Prevention). Sexually transmitted disease surveillance, 1994. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service. Atlanta: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1995.
b CDC, DSTD/HIVP, 1995 (see above). Rosenberg PS. Scope of the AIDS epidemic in the United States. Science 1995;270:1372-5.
c IOM Committee on Prevention and Control of STDs, Chapter 2 of this volume.
d Benenson AS, ed. Control of communicable disease manual. 16th ed. Washington, D.C.: American Public Health Association, 1995. Wasserheit JN, Aral SO, Holmes KK, Hitchcock PJ, eds. Research issues in human behavior and sexually transmitted diseases in the AIDS era. Washington, D.C.: American Society for Microbiology, 1991. Donovan P. Testing positive: sexually transmitted disease and the public health response. New York: Alan Guttmacher Institute, 1993.
e Categories are (a) very common: > 75 percent of infections; (b) common: > 25 to 75 percent of infections; (c) less common: 5 to 25 percent of infections; and (d) uncommon: < 5 percent of infections are asymptomatic. SOURCE: Wasserheit et al., 1991 (see above).
f Wasserheit et al., 1991 (see above). Donovan, 1993 (see above).
g Wasserheit et al., 1991 (see above).
h CDC. 1993 Sexually transmitted diseases treatment guidelines. MMWR 1993;42(No. RR-14).