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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

Main Article

Figure 3

Percentage of male and female participants reporting exposure to wild game taxa (gorilla [G], chimpanzee [C], monkey [M], and rodent [R]) through keeping pets, hunting, butchering, and eating.

Figure 3. Percentage of male and female participants reporting exposure to wild game taxa (gorilla [G], chimpanzee [C], monkey [M], and rodent [R]) through keeping pets, hunting, butchering, and eating.

Main Article

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