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Volume 14, Number 3—March 2008

Research

Molecular Epidemiology of Eastern Equine Encephalitis Virus, New York

David S. Young*, Laura D. Kramer*†, Joseph G. Maffei*, Robert J. Dusek‡, P. Bryon Backenson*†, Christopher N. Mores§, Kristen A. Bernard*†, and Gregory D. Ebel¶Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *New York State Department of Health, Albany, New York, USA; †School of Public Health, Albany, New York, USA; ‡National Wildlife Health Center, Madison, Wisconsin, USA; §University of Florida, Vero Beach, Florida, USA; ¶University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA

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Figure 1

A) United States map showing locations of eastern equine encephalitis virus strains sequenced in this study. New York State (NY) highlighted in blue; New Jersey (NJ), Virginia (VA), Florida (FL), Louisiana (LA) highlighted in gray. Map courtesy of www.theodora.com/maps, used with permission. B) New York counties where eastern equine encephalitis virus (EEEV) strains have been located (shaded). Dotted box indicates focus of most EEEV activity.

Figure 1. . A) United States map showing locations of eastern equine encephalitis virus strains sequenced in this study. New York State (NY) highlighted in blue; New Jersey (NJ), Virginia (VA), Florida (FL), Louisiana (LA) highlighted in gray. Map courtesy of www.theodora.com/maps, used with permission. B) New York counties where eastern equine encephalitis virus (EEEV) strains have been located (shaded). Dotted box indicates focus of most EEEV activity.

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