FEATURED: ZIKA VIRUS
Key medical information on the outbreak evolution. View here to learn more.
International SOS is there for you when you need us most. Watch video.
Defeat malaria: Supporting the World Health Organization in the call for high-level commitment to the vision of a world free of malaria. We are raising awareness through global health promotion activities in local communities, remote locations, our offices and clinics.
Female travel safety has made international headlines, especially following a number of attacks in India. Today, there are more women travelling for business than ever before and organisations are looking for support and advice to help business travellers and expats stay protected; ensuring their work is uninterrupted.
There is no effective treatment and no vaccine available. Ebola is highly contagious so it is vital to prevent infection.
Top ten things to consider when in crowded places
In a crowded place during Christmas festivities, you are far more likely to be affected by the loss or theft of money, phone or other important possessions than you are by terrorism. Keep a close eye on your personal possessions at all times.
Well-dressed business travellers, carrying smart phones and laptops, are at increased risk of being victims of petty crimes like pick-pocketing. 46% of large organisations report dealing with occurrences of this threat over a three-year period.
Key medical information on the outbreak evolution. Zika is an emerging infectious disease that is transmitted to people through mosquito bites. An increasing number of travellers are being diagnosed with the disease after they return home.
HIV / AIDS
Almost 37 million people are living with HIV. It is World AIDS Day on 1 December, and the international agenda is to end the AIDS epidemic by 2030. Hands Up for #HIV Prevention is the theme this year. By knowing how the virus is transmitted, travellers can take action to prevent infection.
The term “Cardiovascular disease” covers a multitude of illnesses. Coronary artery disease is common; if left untreated, it could lead to a heart attack.