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The growing piles of garbage strewn across Toronto aren't the only detrimental effect of the city's public servants' ongoing strike, according to two recent, unsettling stories in the Toronto Star.
Last week, the Star's Theresa Boyle recounted one infection-control expert's concerns that the prolonged absence of striking Toronto Public Health Unit are hurting the city's capacity to prepare to fight the expected resurgence of the H1N1 flu pandemic this fall.
"The bottom line is more people will die" if the striking workers remain on the picket lines, warned Dr Allison McGeer, a microbiologist and the head of Mount Sinai Hospital's infection control divison.
Although pandemic planning is an essential service and therefore protected from the strike ("Planning for a pandemic in the context of the current H1N1 outbreak is something we identified as a critical service to be maintained during the strike, so non-union staff have been continuing with our planning efforts," explained the city's chief medical officer of health Dr David McKeown) Ms Boyle heard from unnamed sources in the public health department that some officials share Dr McGeer's concerns.
And then, this Thursday, another story: sexually transmitted infections and unwanted pregnancies may rise as a result of the strike, wrote reporter Megan Ogilvie. "Sexual health clinics reduce the amount of disease in the community and we are less able to do that now" due to the strike's impact on the city's public health force, said U of T assistant professor of nursing LaRon E Nelson.
Posted by David Elkins and others at 12:00 AM
Labels: H1N1 flu, Ontario, public health, sexual health, Toronto