OAR 333-018-0015
What Is to Be Reported and When

Mentioned in

HIV confidentiality laws by state: What to know

Medical News Today, March 2, 2022

“This article discusses the different types of laws relating to HIV in the U.S. and outlines the many state-specific laws surrounding the virus.”
Bibliographic info

(1) Health care providers shall report all human cases or suspected human cases of the diseases, infections, microorganisms, intoxications, and conditions specified below. The timing of health care provider reports is specified to reflect the severity of the illness or condition and the potential value of rapid intervention by public health agencies.
(2) Licensed laboratories shall report all test results indicative of and specific for the diseases, infections, microorganisms, intoxications, and conditions specified below for humans. Such tests include but are not limited to: microbiological culture, isolation, or identification; assays for specific antibodies; and identification of specific antigens, toxins, or nucleic acid sequences.
(3) Human reportable diseases, infections, microorganisms, intoxications, and conditions, and the time frames within which they must be reported are as follows:
(a) Immediately, day or night:
(A) Select biological agents and toxins: Avian influenza virus; Bacillus anthracis (anthrax); Bacillus cereus biovar anthracis; Botulinum neurotoxins; Botulinum neurotoxin-producing species of Clostridium; Brucella (brucellosis); Burkholderia mallei (glanders); Burkholderia pseudomallei (melioidosis); Conotoxins; Clostridium botulinum (botulism); Coxiella burnetii (Q fever); Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever virus; Diacetoxyscirpenol; Eastern Equine Encephalitis virus; Ebola virus; Francisella tularensis (tularemia); Hendra virus; Lassa fever virus; Lujo virus; Marburg virus; Monkeypox virus; Newcastle disease virus; Nipah virus; Reconstructed replication-competent forms of the 1918 pandemic influenza virus containing any portion of the coding regions of all eight gene segments (Reconstructed 1918 Influenza virus);, Ricin; Rickettsia prowazekii (louse-borne typhus); Rift Valley fever virus; Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) and infection by SARS coronavirus; Saxitoxin (paralytic shellfish poisoning); South American Hemorrhagic Fever viruses (Chapare, Guanarito, Junin, Machupo, Sabia); Staphylococcal enterotoxins A,B,C,D,E subtypes; T-2 toxin; Tetrodotoxin (puffer fish poisoning); Tick-borne encephalitis complex (flavi) viruses (Far Eastern subtype, Siberian subtype); Kyasanur Forest disease virus; Omsk hemorrhagic fever virus, Variola major (Smallpox virus); Variola minor virus (Alastrim); Yersinia pestis (plague).
(B) The following other infections, microorganisms, and conditions: Corynebacterium diphtheriae (diphtheria); novel influenza; poliomyelitis; rabies (human); measles (rubeola); rubella; Vibrio cholerae O1, O139, or toxigenic (cholera); yellow fever; intoxication caused by marine microorganisms or their byproducts (for example, domoic acid intoxication, ciguatera, scombroid);
(C) Any known or suspected disease outbreak, including any outbreak associated with health care, regardless of whether the disease, infection, microorganism, or condition is specified in this rule; and
(D) Any uncommon illness of potential public health significance.
(b) Within 24 hours (including weekends and holidays): Haemophilus influenzae (any invasive disease; for laboratories, any isolation or identification from a normally sterile site); Neisseria meningitidis (any invasive disease; for laboratories, any isolation or identification from a normally sterile site); and pesticide poisoning.
(c) Within one local public health authority working day: amebic infection of the central nervous system (for example, by Naegleria or Balamuthia); any infection that is typically arthropod vector-borne (for example, mosquito-borne: California encephalitis, chikungunya, dengue, Eastern equine encephalitis, Plasmodium (malaria), St. Louis encephalitis, West Nile fever, Western equine encephalitis, Zika; tick-borne: anaplasmosis, babesiosis, Borrelia [relapsing fever, Lyme disease], ehrlichiosis, Colorado tick fever, Heartland virus infection, Rickettsia [prowazekii, report immediately, see paragraph (3)(a)(A) above, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, and others]; or other arthropod vector-borne: trypanosomiasis [Chagas disease], leishmaniasis, and any of the typhus fevers); Bordetella pertussis (pertussis); cadmium demonstrated by laboratory testing of urine; Campylobacter (campylobacteriosis); Chlamydia psittaci (psittacosis); Chlamydia trachomatis (chlamydiosis; lymphogranuloma venereum); Clostridium tetani (tetanus); Coccidioides (coccidioidomycosis), Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease and other transmissible spongiform encephalopathies; Cryptococcus (cryptococcosis), Cryptosporidium (cryptosporidiosis); Cyclospora cayetanensis (cyclosporosis); bacteria of the Enterobacteriaceae family found to be resistant to any carbapenem antibiotic; Escherichia coli (enterotoxigenic, Shiga-toxigenic, including E. coli O157 and other serogroups); Giardia (giardiasis); Grimontia; Haemophilus ducreyi (chancroid); hantavirus; hepatitis A; hepatitis B; hepatitis C; hepatitis D (delta); hepatitis E; HIV infection (does not apply to anonymous testing) and AIDS; death of a person <18 years of age with laboratory-confirmed influenza; lead poisoning; Legionella (legionellosis); Leptospira (leptospirosis); Listeria monocytogenes (listeriosis); mumps; Mycobacterium tuberculosis and M. bovis (tuberculosis); nonrespiratory infection with nontuberculous mycobacteria; Neisseria gonorrhoeae (gonococcal infections); Salmonella (salmonellosis, including typhoid); Shigella (shigellosis); Taenia solium (including cysticercosis and undifferentiated Taenia infections); Treponema pallidum (syphilis); Trichinella (trichinosis); Vibrio (other than Vibrio cholerae O1, O139, or toxigenic; vibriosis); Yersinia (other than pestis; yersiniosis); a human bitten by any other mammal; hemolytic uremic syndrome; and rabies post-exposure prophylaxis.
(d) Within seven days: Any blood lead level tests including the result.
(4) Licensed laboratories shall report, within seven days, the results of all tests of CD4+ T-lymphocyte absolute counts and the percent of total lymphocytes that are CD4 positive, and HIV nucleic acid (viral load) tests.

Source: Rule 333-018-0015 — What Is to Be Reported and When, https://secure.­sos.­state.­or.­us/oard/view.­action?ruleNumber=333-018-0015.

Last Updated

Aug. 30, 2023

Rule 333-018-0015’s source at or​.us