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Volume 10, Number 7—July 2004

Letter

Echinococcus multilocularis in Northern Hungary

Tamás Sréter*Comments to Author , Zoltán Széll*, Zsuzsanna Sréter-Lancz†, and István Varga‡
Author affiliations: *Central Veterinary Institute, Budapest, Hungary; †National Food Investigation Institute, Budapest, Hungary; ‡Szent István University, Budapest, Hungary

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Figure

Distribution of Echinococcus multilocularis in Europe (1,2,4, this study). Black areas: Infection was reported in men, foxes and or rodents. Dark gray areas: Infection was described only in foxes and or rodents. Light gray areas: Only human cases were noted. White areas: E. multilocularis free territories. Question marks: The presence or appearance of the parasite is projected. Note: The prevalence of infection in foxes is similar in the majority of the affected countries.

Figure. Distribution of Echinococcus multilocularis in Europe (1,2,4, this study). Black areas: Infection was reported in men, foxes and or rodents. Dark gray areas: Infection was described only in foxes and or rodents. Light gray areas: Only human cases were noted. White areas: E. multilocularis free territories. Question marks: The presence or appearance of the parasite is projected. Note: The prevalence of infection in foxes is similar in the majority of the affected countries.

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