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Volume 12, Number 1—January 2006
THEME ISSUE
Influenza

History

1918 Influenza: the Mother of All Pandemics

Jeffery Taubenberger*Comments to Author  and David Morens†
Author affiliations: *Armed Forces Institute of Pathology, Rockville, Maryland, USA; †National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland, USA

Main Article

Figure 3

Influenza plus pneumonia (P&I) (combined) age-specific incidence rates per 1,000 persons per age group (panel A), death rates per 1,000 persons, ill and well combined (panel B), and case-fatality rates (panel C, solid line), US Public Health Service house-to-house surveys, 8 states, 1918 (36). A more typical curve of age-specific influenza case-fatality (panel C, dotted line) is taken from US Public Health Service surveys during 1928–1929 (37).

Figure 3. Influenza plus pneumonia (P&I) (combined) age-specific incidence rates per 1,000 persons per age group (panel A), death rates per 1,000 persons, ill and well combined (panel B), and case-fatality rates (panel C, solid line), US Public Health Service house-to-house surveys, 8 states, 1918 (36). A more typical curve of age-specific influenza case-fatality (panel C, dotted line) is taken from US Public Health Service surveys during 1928–1929 (37).

Main Article

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