Annemaria NADDOUR 1,2, Ioanna TRILISINSKAYA 2,3, Vlastimil KOZON 2,4, Petra HEIDER 2,4, Pauel CZARNECKI 2, Helena KONOSOVA 2, Nasir JALILI 3,5, Martina DUBOVCOVA 1, Monika BOSNAKOVA 1, Dana GIERTLIOVA 1, Andrea GALLOVA 1, Kristina PAUER 2, Martina UTESENA 2, Stanislava HUNADYOVA 2, Maria JACKULIKOVA 2, Lubica HUNAKOVA 2, Vladimir KRCMERY 3,5 and Thomas SIMONEK 2,5 on behalf of the Working group of the ISAC-Infections in Catastrophes 5

1 Univ Hosp Motol, Prague, CZ
2 UNHCR Camp SEU Migrant and  Refugee Programme, Alexandria, Greece
3 Institute of microbiology, School of Medicine, Commenius Univ, Bratislava, Slovakia
4 Univ Hospital, Vienna, HM Programme, and Donau University Krems, Austria
5 Int Soc Antimicrob chemoth, WG ID in catastrophes, ISAC Aberdeen, UK

Background:  I our study we strictly included patients who had obvious signs and symptoms of human scabies.
Methods: In this particular skin infection we provided more detailed analyses of epidemiology and treatment, since scabies requires numerous other logistic tasks in order to achieve fully recovery and prevent re-infection.
Results: Vast majority of patients, who were diagnosed and treated for ectoparasites, were adults 18-year-old and more (71%, n=196/276).
Conclusion: Scabies is a serious public health problem and the consequence of migration and the rise in resistance to Permetrin and Ivermectin should be monitored
Key words: scabies, migrant health.
Lek obz, 2020, 69(5): 170-172