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Volume 15, Number 7—July 2009

CME ACTIVITY

Cluster of Sylvatic Epidemic Typhus Cases Associated with Flying Squirrels, 2004–2006

Alice S. Chapman1, David L. Swerdlow, Virginia M. Dato, Alicia D. Anderson, Claire E. Moodie, Chandra Marriott, Brian R. Amman, Morgan Hennessey, Perry Fox, Douglas B. Green, Eric Pegg, William L. Nicholson, Marina E. Eremeeva, and Gregory A. DaschComments to Author 

Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (A.S. Chapman, D.L. Swerdlow, A.D. Anderson, C.E. Moodie, B. Amman, M. Hennessey, D.B. Green, E. Pegg, W.L. Nicholson, M.E. Eremeeva, G.A. Dasch); Pennsylvania Department of Health, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA (V.M. Dato, C. Marriott, P. Fox)

Main Article

Figure

Wilderness camp, Pennsylvania, USA, showing areas where flying squirrels were trapped over a 5-day period during March 2006 for Rickettsia prowazekii testing. Cabins and tent sites are designated by letters A, B, C, D, E, F, and Tent. Field sites are designated FS-1 and FS-2.

Figure. Wilderness camp, Pennsylvania, USA, showing areas where flying squirrels were trapped over a 5-day period during March 2006 for Rickettsia prowazekii testing. Cabins and tent sites are designated by letters A, B, C, D, E, F, and Tent. Field sites are designated FS-1 and FS-2.

Main Article

1Current affiliation: US Air Force, Scott Air Force Base, Illinois, USA.

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