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Volume 15, Number 12—December 2009

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Changing Patterns of Human Campylobacteriosis, England and Wales, 1990–2007

Iain GillespieComments to Author , Sarah J. O’Brien, and Frederick J. Bolton
Author affiliations: Health Protection Agency Centre for Infections, London, UK (I.A. Gillespie); University of Manchester; Manchester, UK (S.J. O’Brien); Regional Health Protection Agency Laboratory, Manchester (F.J. Bolton)

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Figure 2

Relative incidence of campylobacteriosis by sex, region, and season, compared with rates of salmonellosis and cryptosporidiosis, among patients >60 years of age, England and Wales, 1991–2007. Northern, northwest, northeast, as well as Yorkshire and the Humber regions; mid-country, Wales, West Midlands, East Midlands, and East of England regions; southern, London as well as southeast and southwest regions. Salmonellosis includes nontyphoidal salmonellae, with age data available for 356,270 of

Figure 2. Relative incidence of campylobacteriosis by sex, region, and season, compared with rates of salmonellosis and cryptosporidiosis, among patients >60 years of age, England and Wales, 1991–2007. Northern, northwest, northeast, as well as Yorkshire and the Humber regions; mid-country, Wales, West Midlands, East Midlands, and East of England regions; southern, London as well as southeast and southwest regions. Salmonellosis includes nontyphoidal salmonellae, with age data available for 356,270 of 380,915 case-patients (94%); cryptosporidiosis includes age data for 76,462 of 79,808 case-patients (96%).

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