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Volume 10, Number 5—May 2004

Dispatch

Rapidly Progressive Dementia Due to Mycobacterium neoaurum Meningoencephalitis

George A. Heckman*†Comments to Author , Cynthia Hawkins‡, Andrew Morris†, Lori L. Burrows‡, and Catherine Bergeron§
Author affiliations: *Freeport Health Centre, Kitchener, Ontario, Canada; †McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada; ‡University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario, Canada; §Toronto Western Hospital, Toronto, Ontario, Canada

Main Article

Figure 2

Proliferative endarteritis. The artery is stenotic and partially occluded by fibrous tissue. The residual lumen is almost completely occupied by recent thrombus (frontal lobe, x160, stained with hematoxylin and eosin–Luxol-fast blue).

Figure 2. Proliferative endarteritis. The artery is stenotic and partially occluded by fibrous tissue. The residual lumen is almost completely occupied by recent thrombus (frontal lobe, x160, stained with hematoxylin and eosin–Luxol-fast blue).

Main Article

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