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Hepatitis A is more common among people experiencing homelessness.
It’s a lot easier to fight addiction when you have a stable place to live.
Efforts to control viral hepatitis are falling behind, in part because of the growing opioid epidemic and homelessness crisis.
The city has focused its efforts on mobile outreach.
The CDC has released a new hepatitis A surveillance report.
This finding is from a program that sought to provide blanket treatment to Iceland’s hep C population.
The city is recommending that all people experiencing homelessness or using drugs get vaccinated to help prevent an outbreak.
Hepatitis A outbreaks reveal that America’s public health system is failing.
1 percent of the adult population is living with a chronic case of the virus.
Sparked by outbreaks across the country and a nationwide increase in homelessness, an advisory group has issued an alert.
Ten states have reported outbreaks since January 2017.
State officials have issued a public health alert for those experiencing homelessness, addiction and/or substance use disorders.
Inhabitants are facing mounting hepatitis A, addiction and overdose risks.
Although the program was small, researchers are encouraged by the high success rate in reaching this vulnerable population.
State health officials hope that an aggressive vaccination campaign will end the outbreak by early spring.
The public shower and toilet facility is located in Skid Row, where homeless people continue to contract the virus.
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