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Volume 10, Number 5—May 2004

Research

SARS in Hospital Emergency Room

Yee-Chun Chen*, Li-Min Huang*, Chang-Chuan Chan*, Chan-Ping Su*, Shan-Chwen Chang*Comments to Author , Ying-Ying Chang*, Mei-Ling Chen*, Chien-Ching Hung*, Wen-Jone Chen*, Fang-Yue Lin*, Yuan-Teh Lee*, and the SARS Research Group of National Taiwan University College of Medicine and National Taiwan University Hospital
Author affiliations: *National Taiwan University Hospital, National Taiwan University College of Medicine, Taipei, Taiwan

Main Article

Figure 1

Time course during which patients with febrile illnesses were screened for severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) (vertical bars) and patients with SARS were detected at the emergency room of National Taiwan University Hospital, March 15–May 12, 2003. The numbers of patients with SARS who were admitted to this hospital is shown in black lines. The number of patients who temporarily stayed in the emergency room or were transferred to other hospitals is shown in red and blue lines, respectively.

Figure 1. Time course during which patients with febrile illnesses were screened for severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) (vertical bars) and patients with SARS were detected at the emergency room of National Taiwan University Hospital, March 15–May 12, 2003. The numbers of patients with SARS who were admitted to this hospital is shown in black lines. The number of patients who temporarily stayed in the emergency room or were transferred to other hospitals is shown in red and blue lines, respectively.

Main Article

1The SARS Research Group of National Taiwan University College of Medicine and National Taiwan University Hospital includes the following: Ding-Shinn Chen, Yuan-Teh Lee, Che-Ming Teng, Pan-Chyr Yang, Hong-Nerng Ho, Pei-Jer Chen, Ming-Fu Chang, Jin-Town Wang, Shan-Chwen Chang, Chuan-Liang Kao, Wei-Kung Wang, Cheng-Hsiang Hsiao, and Po-Ren Hsueh.

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