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Volume 10, Number 12—December 2004

Research

Exposure to Nonhuman Primates in Rural Cameroon

Nathan D. Wolfe*Comments to Author , A. Tassy Prosser*, Jean K. Carr†, Ubald Tamoufe‡, Eitel Mpoudi-Ngole‡§, J. Ndongo Torimiro‡, Matthew LeBreton‡, Francine E. McCutchan†, Deborah L. Birx¶, and Donald S. Burke*
Author affiliations: *Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, Maryland, USA; †Henry M. Jackson Foundation, Rockville, Maryland, USA; ‡Johns Hopkins Cameroon Program, Yaoundé, Cameroon; §Army Health Research Center (CRESAR), Yaoundé, Cameroon; and; ¶Walter Reed Army Institute of Research, Rockville, Maryland, USA

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Figure 2

Percentage of participants in rural villages reporting exposure to wild game (monkeys, chimpanzees, and gorillas combined) by keeping pets, hunting, butchering, and eating, with average monthly frequency of wild game meal consumption for all species examined.

Figure 2. Percentage of participants in rural villages reporting exposure to wild game (monkeys, chimpanzees, and gorillas combined) by keeping pets, hunting, butchering, and eating, with average monthly frequency of wild game meal consumption for all species examined.

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