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What countries have had human Swine Flu cases in 2009?

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2012-11-07 00:13:17
2012-11-07 00:13:17

During the 2009 pandemic of Swine Flu, the viral flu infection spread to all countries in the world-- a true pandemic.

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Related Questions


All of them. It was a "true" pandemic.


During the 2009 Pandemic of H1N1/09 swine flu, ALL countries reported presence of cases of the new flu.


As of May 5th, 2009, there have been no confirmed cases of the swine flu in Florida.


As of May 5th, 2009, France has no confirmed cases of the swine flu.


Yes. As of 3 July 2009, there were 1157 confirmed cases of Swine flu in NSW.


The continent with the most recorded cases of confirmed Swine Flu (A-H1N1/09) continues to the North American continent as of August 24, 2009. The countries in the North American continent that are driving that statistic are the United States with 43852 confirmed cases, Mexico with 19712 confirmed cases, and Canada with 11976 laboratory cases.


In March and early April in 2009, cases of swine flu were first reported in Southern California and near San Antonio, Texas.


The 2009 Pandemic Flu "Swine Flu" A-H1N1/09 has spread in every state of the US and now to almost, if not all, countries of the world. For more information on the pandemic spread, see the related question "Which Cities States or Countries Have Deaths or Cases of Swine Flu- Current Situation". (Link is provided in the related question section below).


As of November 22, 2009 there have been an estimated number of 4330 cases and 51 confirmed deaths from A-H1N1/09 Swine flu in Israel.


Worldwide, more than 50 countries have reported roughly 15,500 cases of influenza A, or swine flu, and 99 deaths according to the World Health Organization. - The above information is as of May 29th, 2009.


During the 2009 swine flu H1N1 pandemic, it spread everywhere. It was a true pandemic that was present in all countries of the world.


The start of the 2009 "Swine Flu" H1N1/09 is believed to have been in Mexico, so, in a sense, the answer to the question could be, "All of them".


Pigs spread the original swine flu virus among themselves. The mutation, known as the 2009 Swine Flu (Influenza A, Novel H1N1 virus), that is now a human virus is spread by humans. It is a mutation of the swine flu and avian (bird flu) that has combined with a human virus.


In 2009, the swine flu became a pandemic across the United States. In the following years the number of cases drastically decreased as well as the symptoms. People have a 5-10% chance of contracting the swine flu.


As of July 6, 2009, there were 1059 confirmed cases and 3 deaths.


Yes. As of July 24, 2009 Ohio had 188 laboratory confirmed cases with 1 death.


As of April 27 2009 3 cases have been reported (from a total of 11 people returning from a trip to Mexico) Click on the link below for the latest updates on swine flu from the CDC:


There have been 123 cases of confirmed or probable cases of Novel H1N1 Flu in Pennsylvania as of 29 May 2009and no deaths.


So far there is around 88 - uncomfired cases in Australia...meaning these people are being tested for the swine flu. So far, they haven't found a single person in Australia comfired to have swine flu. 1 May 2009


Yes, some types of swine flu viruses infect people who can then spread them to others (like the pandemic virus of 2009). Some types are usually only seen in hogs, or very rarely in a human in close daily contact, but in those cases they usually don't move from person to person easily. The 2009 pandemic swine flu A-H1N1/09 was very easily spread among people and pigs, which is how it became a pandemic.


There may still be some isolated cases or outbreaks in limited locations around the world, including in Australia. However, the specifics and counts of cases are no longer being tracked now that the pandemic has been declared over. Influenza cases are still monitored as they always have been, but specific H1N1/09 counts aren't available separately from other influenza reporting any longer. Australia had thousands of cases of Swine Flu in 2009, with the greatest number in the state of Victoria. The first swine flu death was recorded in June 2009, Australia's winter, around the same time that over 1000 cases of swine flu were noted.


You can not get swine flu by eating the meat of pigs (pork) when it is properly handled and cooked as usual. The virus is destroyed (inactivated) at normal cooking temperatures of 167-212°F (75-100°C).Currently the cases of swine flu A-H1N1/09 are being passed from human to human, the transfer from pigs to humans is much more rare, although that is how the new virus originally developed. See the related question below for What Caused the 2009 Swine Flu.


Yes, the type of swine flu that pigs get (H1N1) can spread quickly through a group of pigs and there can be loss of stock from the disease. With this type of virus they have similar flu symptoms to the human symptoms of sneezes, coughs, fever, etc. This type of swine flu is passed pig to pig and is different from the 2009 Swine flu: Influenza A, Novel H1N1 that is currently being spread human to human.


Yes. On July 6, 2009 the World Health Organization reported 24 confirmed cases, but thankfully no deaths.


It is almost assuredly the regular seasonal flu, there are still cases of it in the US, although it is slowing down considerably as of early June 2009. And the flu season is just beginning in the Southern Hemisphere where it is expected there will be regular seasonal flu as well as 2009 Swine Flu (Novel H1N1) cases circulating at the same time.



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