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Volume 10, Number 9—September 2004

Research

Foodborne Botulism in the Republic of Georgia

Jay K. Varma*Comments to Author , Guram Katsitadze†, Maia Moiscrafishvili†, Tamar Zardiashvili†, Maia Chokheli†, Natalia Tarkhashvili†, Ekaterina Jhorjholiani†, Maia Chubinidze†, Teimuraz Kukhalashvili†, Irakli Khmaladze†, Nelli Chakvetadze†, Paata Imnadze†, and Jeremy Sobel*
Author affiliations: *Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA; †National Center for Disease Control, Tbilisi, Republic of Georgia

Main Article

Figure 1

Number of botulism cases and cases per 100,000 persons in Georgia, 1980–2002. Data are derived from routine, passive national surveillance. Data are presented as one trend line because the incidence and absolute case count trend lines are indistinguishable.

Figure 1. Number of botulism cases and cases per 100,000 persons in Georgia, 1980–2002. Data are derived from routine, passive national surveillance. Data are presented as one trend line because the incidence and absolute case count trend lines are indistinguishable.

Main Article

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