- Australian Influenza Surveillance Report
- Previous Reports and Updates
- Annual Reports
- Accessibility Issues
The Australian Influenza Surveillance Report is published on a fortnightly basis during the influenza season, typically between May and October. Influenza activity updates will be published outside of the seasonal period.
- Influenza activity is increasing in the majority of Australian jurisdictions, while remaining stable and sporadic in the rural south and northern regions of Western Australia, the Northern Territory and the tropical region of Queensland.
- Positive test results for influenza have increased significantly over the reporting fortnight, particularly in Victoria. Respiratory viruses other than influenza, in particular rhinovirus and RSV, were most commonly detected by sentinel laboratories.
- Nationally, notifications of laboratory confirmed influenza B viruses have continued to increase over the reporting fortnight; however the proportion of total notifications has decreased. Influenza A(H1N1)pdm09 and influenza A(H3N2) are also co-circulating in some parts of the country.
- Influenza-like illness (ILI) in the community increased slightly but remained low this reporting fortnight, while ILI presentations to sentinel GPs increased significantly.
- To date, the seasonal influenza vaccines appear to be a good match for circulating virus strains.
- Australian Influenza Surveillance Report No 04 - 24 June to 07 July 2017 (PDF 1397 KB)
- Australian Influenza Surveillance Report No 04 - 24 June to 07 July 2017 (Word 1927 KB)
- Previous Reports - 2017
- Previous Reports - 2016
- Previous Reports and Updates - 2015
- Previous Reports and Updates - 2014
- Previous Reports - 2013
- Previous Reports - 2012
- Previous Reports - 2011
- Previous Reports - 2010
- Previous Reports - 2009
Should you encounter issues in accessing the information contained either on this webpage or within the downloadable full reports please email flu (email@example.com) or contact the Department of Health switchboard on 02 6289 1555 or 1800 020 103.top of page