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Volume 16, Number 8—August 2010

Dispatch

Human Rickettsia heilongjiangensis Infection, Japan

Shuji Ando1Comments to Author , Masahiro Kurosawa1, Akiko Sakata, Hiromi Fujita, Katsurou Sakai, Masao Sekine, Masanori Katsumi, Wakana Saitou, Yasuhiro Yano, Nobuhiro Takada, Ai Takano, Hiroki Kawabata, Nozomu Hanaoka, Haruo Watanabe, Ichiro Kurane, and Toshio Kishimoto
Author affiliations: National Institute of Infectious Diseases, Tokyo, Japan (S. Ando, A. Sakata, A. Takano, H. Kawabata, N. Hanaoka, H. Watanabe, I. Kurane, T. Kishimoto); Sendai Medical Center, Sendai, Japan (M. Kurosawa, W. Saitou); Ohara General Hospital, Fukushima, Japan (H. Fujita); Sendai City Institute of Public Health, Sendai (K. Sakai, M. Sekine, M. Katsumi); Fukui University, Fukui, Japan (Y. Yano, N. Takada); Gifu University, Gifu, Japan (A. Takano, H. Kawabata, H. Watanabe); 1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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Figure 2

Distribution of reported Japanese spotted fever cases in Japan (≈2008). Prefectures in which Japanese spotted fever cases were reported up to 2008 are shown in black; Fukui, Aomori, and Miyagi prefectures are shown in gray. The map was drawn by using data on reported infectious diseases in Japan (http://idsc.nih.go.jp/idwr/pdf-j.html).

Figure 2. Distribution of reported Japanese spotted fever cases in Japan (≈2008). Prefectures in which Japanese spotted fever cases were reported up to 2008 are shown in black; Fukui, Aomori, and Miyagi prefectures are shown in gray. The map was drawn by using data on reported infectious diseases in Japan (http://idsc.nih.go.jp/idwr/pdf-j.html).

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