Mumps is an acute communicable disease of children and young adults caused by a single strain of a myxovirus. Epidemiologically, mumps has played an important role in armies during mobilization, resulting in widespread morbidity. In addition to producing the well-known syndrome of parotitis, it also is a common cause of meningoencephalitis; additional manifestations include orchitis, pancreatitis, mastitis, and oophoritis.


Respiratory Syncytial Virus Virus Vaccine Hemagglutination Inhibition Aseptic Meningitis Complement Fixation 
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Suggested Reading

  1. Beard, C. M., Benson, R. C., Jr., Kelalis, P. P., Elveback, L. R., and Kurland, L. T., The incidence and outcome of mumps orchitis in Rochester, Minnesota, 1934 to 1974, Mayo Clin. Proc. 52: 3–7 (1977).PubMedGoogle Scholar
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  3. Vuori, M., Lahikainen, E. A., and Peltonen, T., Perceptive deafness in connection with mumps: A study of 298 servicemen suffering from mumps, Acta Oto-Laryngol. 55: 231–236 (1962).Google Scholar
  4. Weibel, R. E., Villarejos, V. M., Hernandez, C. G., Stokes, J., Jr., Buynak, E. B., and Hilleman, M. R., Combined live measles—mumps virus vaccine, Arch. Dis. Child. 48: 532–536 (1973).PubMedGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Plenum Publishing Corporation 1984

Authors and Affiliations

  • Harry A. Feldman
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Preventive MedicineState University of New York, Upstate Medical CenterSyracuseUSA

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