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Volume 12, Number 6—June 2006

Research

Temple Monkeys and Health Implications of Commensalism, Kathmandu, Nepal

Lisa Jones-Engel*Comments to Author , Gregory A. Engel*†, John Heidrich‡, Mukesh Chalise§¶, Narayan Poudel#, Raphael Viscidi**, Peter A. Barry††, Jonathan S. Allan‡‡, Richard Grant*, and Randy Kyes*
Author affiliations: *University of Washington, Seattle, Washington, USA; †Swedish Providence Family Medicine Residency, Seattle, Washington, USA; ‡University of New Mexico Medical School, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA; §Tribhuvan University, Kathmandu, Nepal; ¶Nepal Biodiversity Research Society, Kathmandu, Nepal; #Department of National Park and Wildlife Conservation, Kathmandu, Nepal; **Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, USA; ††University of California, Davis, California, USA; ‡‡Southwest Foundation for Biomedical Research, San Antonio, Texas, USA

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Figure 1

Swoyambhu Temple in Kathmandu, Nepal, is home to ≈400 free-ranging rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta). (Photo by R. Kyes.)

Figure 1. Swoyambhu Temple in Kathmandu, Nepal, is home to ≈400 free-ranging rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta). (Photo by R. Kyes.)

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