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Volume 15, Number 6—June 2009

Research

Hantaviruses in Rodents and Humans, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region, China

Yong-Zhen ZhangComments to Author , Feng-Xian Zhang, Na Gao, Jian-Bo Wang, Zhi-Wei Zhao, Ming-Hui Li, Hua-Xin Chen, Yang Zou, and Alexander Plyusnin
Author affiliations: Chinese Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Changping, Beijing, People’s Republic of China (Y.-Z. Zhang, F.-X. Zhang, N. Gao, M.-H. Li, H.-X. Chen, Y. Zou); Huhehaote Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Huhehaote, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region, People’s Republic of China (F.-X. Zhang); Yakeshi Center for Disease Control and Prevention,Yakeshi, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region, People’s Republic of China (J.-B. Wang); Bayannaoer Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Bayannaoer, Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region, People’s Republic of China (Z.-W. Zhao); Haartman Institute, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland (A. Plyusnin)

Main Article

Figure 1

Geographic distribution and average annual incidence of hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome by district in Inner Mongolia, China, 2001–2006. Arrows mark, from left to right, divisions between western, central, and eastern Inner Mongolia.

Figure 1. Geographic distribution and average annual incidence of hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome by district in Inner Mongolia, China, 2001–2006. Arrows mark, from left to right, divisions between western, central, and eastern Inner Mongolia.

Main Article

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