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Surveillance / Informatics: SRCA Query Tools
The State Reportable Conditions Assessment (SRCA) is an annual assessment of reporting requirements for conditions that must be reported by clinicians, laboratories, hospitals, and others to public health according to jurisdictional laws. The SRCA helps fulfill CSTE’s charge to provide a complete and accurate list of reportable conditions by state and territory. Each state and territory (including the District of Columbia and New York City) is given the opportunity every year to update or enter information regarding reportable public health conditions in its jurisdiction.
 
Access the 2015-2016 SRCA query results tool.
Access the 2007-2010 SRCA query results tool.
Instructions:
  1. Choose the appropriate year.
  2. Choose the appropriate jurisdiction: All jurisdictions or a single jurisdiction.
  3. Choose the appropriate reporter: Healthcare providers, Laboratory, Hospital, Other, or All.
  4. Select the condition from the drop-down list that you would like to query.
  5. Click Search.
     
Helpful Tips:
  • The SRCA asks for reporting requirements as of July of the given year. Any changes taking effect later in the calendar year will not be reflected until the following year’s SRCA.
  • Selecting all conditions will limit results to a single jurisdiction.  Multiple jurisdiction selections will be available in future iterations.
  • Selecting all jurisdictions will populate the condition drop-down list with all user-created conditions, but only one condition may be selected.
  • Information may be printed using the print button at the top of the query results page.
  • Information may also be exported as a CSV file using the download button at the top of the query results page.
     
Explanation of Terms:
  • Reporters: Clinician, Hospital, Laboratory, Other.
  • Explicit: Condition is mentioned by name in the jurisdiction’s laws or reportable condition list
  • Implicit: Condition is not specifically listed as reportable but would be considered reportable under general language in the jurisdiction’s laws, such as calling for reporting of "any condition of public health importance” or other similar terms.
 
 
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