The reports below use graphs, tables and text to describe trends in sexually transmitted diseases (STD) in Minnesota.
Annual Summary of Reportable STDs in Minnesota - 2014
A summary of the 2014 STD data, 10-year trends, sources and limitations of data, and disease-specific data on residence, gender, age and race/ethnicity. Annual Summary 2014, formatted for print (PDF)
Recording of the 2014 STD Surveillance Statistics webinar presentation
- Streaming video (10.45MN/46 minutes)
- Webinar Slides: (PDF) or (PPT)
- 2014 Surveillance Date Report: Dawn Ginzl (starts at 1:00)
- Syphilis: Deciphering the Great Imitator, Cindy Lind-Livingston (starts at 17:40)
- Standards of Care: Best Practices for Adolescents, Katherine Meerse (starts at 30:00)
2014 HIV/AIDS Surveillance Reports
Number and demographic characteristics of newly diagnosed HIV/AIDS cases in Minnesota.
Provides an annual review of communicable disease occurrence in Minnesota, including STDs, HIV and AIDS.
For questions about STD Surveillance data, please contact Dawn Ginzl via e-mail or by calling 651-201-4041.
The NCHHSTP Atlas gives you the power to access data reported to CDC’s National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention (NCHHSTP). Use HIV, STD, hepatitis, and TB data to create maps, charts, and detailed reports, and analyze trends and patterns.
The Use of Expedited Partner Therapy (EPT) in Minnesota: Survey Results
Results of an evaluation survey conducted by MDH in 2010 to determine the extent to which EPT is currently being used in Minnesota, as well as to identify challenges and successes that have been experienced and technical assistance needs related to implementing EPT.
STD/HIV Laboratory Survey Results
In 2008, MDH conducted a survey of 120 laboratories to assess STD testing and reporting practices. The results for chlamydia, gonorrhea, syphilis and HIV testing and reporting practices from survey respondents are now available.
Content Notice: This site contains HIV or STD prevention messages that may not be appropriate for all audiences. Since HIV and other STDs are spread primarily through sexual practices or by sharing needles, prevention messages and programs may address these topics. If you are not seeking such information or may be offended by such materials, please exit this web site.