Sample Term Paper on Local, National and Global consideration

The human population continue to grow at high rate. However, there are threats that circumnavigate around population growth. For instance, diseases, wars and famine claim human lives. Nonetheless, some of these pandemics such as diseases can be handled. For example, the influenzavirus spread can be prevented and cured instead of giving chance for the diseases to wipe out humanity(Bateman, 2013).This is achieved through proper data collection of informationand proper outreach regarding influenza virus. The data should be accurate in terms of numbers of causalities involved, area of the virus is in and the methods of controlling and curing the spread.

In case of outbreak of the influenza, there is need to carry out mass inoculation as this will help contain the virus and prevent more spread of the virus to other areas. The mass inoculation to a given community is by high chance effective as it is cost effective. In addition, there is high standard quality of containment of the virus as trainings and safety surveillance is to be exercised overa given mass in specific locality(Bateman, 2013). The use of primary data together with indicator analysis would be very efficient in the community that has been infested. The reason for this is because the data is collected by variety of methods. For instance, I would use either observation, interview carried through physical examinations and use of listening sessions. The data is then kept in the Health Research and Services Administration Data Warehouse to ensure data accessibility and credibility by other medics (Bateman, 2013). Finally, as responsible professional the influenza outbreak and containment awareness can be spread through the social media, radio programs, television shows and through adverts. This will well show threats and concerns to be taken against the virus.



Bateman, A. C., Kieke, B. A., Irving, S. A., Meece, J. K., Shay, D. K., & Belongia, E. A. (2013). Effectiveness of monovalent 2009 pandemic influenza A virus subtype H1N1 and 2010–2011 trivalent inactivated influenza vaccines in Wisconsin during the 2010–2011 influenza season. Journal of Infectious Diseases207(8), 1262-1269.