Foodborne Disease Agents
Get the Latest Data
The reports are updated nightly and contain information from 2006 to present. You can easily select the specific data you want to see by customizing the query to restrict the topic, geographic area, time period, and population details such as age, sex, and race/ethnicity.
This excellent resource also provides a helpful fact sheet for each of the diseases.
- Fourth Wound Botulism Case of 2016 (September 29, 2016)
- Cryptosporidium Cases Associated with Raw Milk Products (September 15, 2016)
- Department of Health Investigates Shigellosis (July 14, 2016)
- Multi-State Salmonella Outbreak Linked to Garden Variety Cucumbers (September 4, 2015)
- Confirmed Case of Wound Botulism (July 13, 2016)
- Listeria Outbreak Linked to Caramel Apples (December 19, 2014)
- Ensuring a Safer Food Supply: Surveillance of New Mexico’s Retail Meat (Epidemiology Report)
- Health-Related Costs from Foodborne Illness in the United States (Infectious Disease)
- Foodborne Illness Manual for Investigation (Help)
- Hepatitis A Fact Sheet (Help)
- Botulism Fact Sheet (Help)
Manual for Investigation
This purpose of this Foodborne Illness Manual for Investigation is to provide guidance for prompt detection of and response to foodborne illness outbreaks in New Mexico, recognizing that a successful foodborne illness outbreak investigation requires collaboration between partners from the disciplines of epidemiology, environmental health, food science and microbiology.
- Botulism Fact Sheet
- Campylobacteriosis Fact Sheet
- Cryptosporidiosis Fact Sheet
- Escherichia coli Fact Sheet
- Hepatitis A Fact Sheet
- Giardiasis Fact Sheet
- Listeriosis Fact Sheet
- Salmonellosis Fact Sheet
- Shigellosis Fact Sheet
Norovirus (previously referred to as Norwalk-like virus) is a single-stranded ribonucleic acid (RNA) virus within the family Caliciviridae. Infections with norovirus are sometimes called the “stomach flu” but it is not related to the virus causing influenza. There are six major types of norovirus with one type associated with the majority of worldwide outbreaks since the mid-1990s. Please visit the Norovirus section of our website for more information.