1. The Enhanced Measles Surveillance Working Party. Implementing a system of enhanced surveillance for measles in Victoria. Communicable Diseases Intelligence 1999; 23: 51–4.
3. Lambert, SB, et al. Enhanced measles surveillance during an interepidemic period in Victoria. Medical Journal of Australia 2000; 172: 114–118.
4. Davidson, N, et al. A measles outbreak among young adults in Victoria, February 2001. Communicable Diseases Intelligence 2002; 26: 273–278.
5. Lambert, SB, et al. Measles outbreak in young adults in Victoria, 1999. Medical Journal of Australia 2000; 173: 467–471.
6. Chibo, D, et al. Molecular characterization of measles viruses isolated in Victoria, Australia, between 1973 and 1998. Journal of General Virology 2000; 81: 2511–2518.
7. World Health Organization – Western Pacific Regional Office. Progress towards national plans for measles elimination. Measles Bulletin 2006; 8: 1.
8. World Health Organization, United Nation's Children's Fund. Measles mortality reduction and regional elimination strategic plan 2001–2005. Geneva: World Health Organization, 2001; Report no.: WHO/V&B/01.13 Rev. 1.
9. de Quadros, CA, et al. Eradication of wild poliovirus from the Americas: acute flaccid paralysis surveillance, 1988–1995. Journal of Infectious Diseases 1997; 175 (Suppl. 1): S37–S42.
10. World Health Organization. Poliomyelitis: recommended surveillance standards. Geneva, WHO, 2003.
11. Harpaz, R, Papania, MJ. Can a minimum rate of investigation of measleslike illnesses serve as a standard for evaluating measles surveillance? Journal of Infectious Diseases 2004; 189 (Suppl. 1): S204–S209.
12. Australian Bureau of Statistics. Demography, Australia 2003. Canberra: Australian Bureau of Statistics, 2003.
13. Health (Infectious Diseases) Regulations 2001. S.R. No. 41/2001 (2001; amended 30 January 2004).
14. Communicable Diseases Network Australia. Interim surveillance case definitions for the Australian national notifiable diseases surveillance system. Australian Government Department of Health and Ageing, 2004 (version 1:43–44).
15. Guidelines for the control of measles outbreaks in Australia. Canberra: Commonwealth Department of Health and Aged Care, 2000 (Technical Report Series No. 5).
16. Australian Bureau of Statistics. 2001 Census of Population and Housing: selected social and housing characteristics, Australia. Canberra: Australian Bureau of Statistics, 2002, pp. 130.
17. World Health Organization. Module on best practices for measles surveillance. Geneva, WHO, 2001; Report no.: WHO/V&B/01.43.
18. Kelly, HA, et al. The age-specific prevalence of human parvovirus immunity in Victoria, Australia compared with other parts of the world. Epidemiology and Infection 2000; 124: 449–457.
19. Yamanishi, K, et al. Identification of human herpesvirus-6 as a causal agent for exanthem subitum. Lancet 1988; i: 1065–1067.
20. Australian Technical Advisory Group on Immunisation. The Australian Immunisation Handbook, 8th edn.Canberra: National Health and Medical Research Council, 2003, pp. 106–113.
21. Turnbull, FM, et al. The Australian measles control campaign, 1998. Bulletin of the World Health Organisation 2001; 79: 882–888.
22. Lambert, S. Measles in Victoria 1992 to 1996: the importance of laboratory confirmation. Communicable Diseases Intelligence 1998; 22: 17–22.
23. World Health Organization – Western Pacific Regional Office. Global measles management meeting September 2006. Measles Bulletin 2006; 11: 2–4.
24. Andrews, R. Measles outbreak among young adults in Victoria. Communicable Diseases Intelligence 2001; 25: 12.
25. Riddell, MA, et al. Measles case imported from Europe to Victoria, Australia, March 2006. Eurosurveillance 2006; 11(5): E0605182.
26. Durrheim, DN, Speare, R, Ogunbanjo, GA. Elimation programs: monitoring the effectiveness of surveillance [Letter]. Journal of Infectious Diseases 2004; 190: 2195–2196.
27. Harpaz, R, Papania, MJ. Reply to Durrheim et al. [Letter]. Journal of Infectious Diseases 2004; 190: 2196–2197.