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Volume 12, Number 12—December 2006

Dispatch

West Nile Virus in Horses, sub-Saharan Africa

Olivier Cabre*Comments to Author , Marc Grandadam†, Jean-Lou Marié‡, Patrick Gravier†, Aurélie Prangé†, Yan Santinelli§, Vincent Rous¶, Olivier Bourry#, Jean-Paul Durand†, Hugues J. Tolou†, and Bernard Davoust**
Author affiliations: *École du Val-de-Grâce, Paris, France; †Institut de Médecine Tropicale du Service de Santé des Armées, Marseille, France; ‡Secteur Vétérinaire de Marseille, Marseille, France; §Service Vétérinaire du Régiment de Cavalerie de la Garde Républicaine, Paris, France; ¶Secteur Vétérinaire de Lyon, Lyon, France; #Centre International de Recherches Médicales, Franceville, Gabon; **Direction Régionale du Service de Santé des Armées de Toulon, Toulon, France

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Figure 1

West Nile virus (WNV) circulation in Africa (3,6–10). Map of Africa summarizes published data related to WNV isolations, outbreaks, and sporadic or serologic cases (including this study). It also indicates the main bird migration routes (source: Wetlands International, Wageningen, the Netherlands). Source: Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations.

Figure 1. West Nile virus (WNV) circulation in Africa (3,610). Map of Africa summarizes published data related to WNV isolations, outbreaks, and sporadic or serologic cases (including this study). It also indicates the main bird migration routes (source: Wetlands International, Wageningen, the Netherlands). Source: Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations.

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