Isolation and Phylogenetic Grouping of Equine Encephalosis Virus in Israel
Karin Aharonson-Raz, Amir Steinman, Velizar Bumbarov, Sushila Maan, Narender Singh Maan, Kyriaki Nomikou, Carrie Batten, Christiaan Potgieter, Yuval Gottlieb, Peter Mertens, and Eyal Klement
Author affiliations: The Hebrew University, Rehovot, Israel (K. Aharonson-Raz, A. Steinman, Y. Gottlieb, E. Klement); Kimron Veterinary Institute, Bet Dagan, Israel (V. Bumbarov); Institute for Animal Health, Pirbright, UK (S. Maan, N.S. Maan, K. Nomikou, C. Batten, P. Mertens); Deltamune (Pty) Ltd, Lyttelton, South Africa (C. Potgieter)
Figure 1. Geographic location of farms in Israel with horses showing signs of equine encephalosis virus (EEV) infection. Eight horses with suspected EEV infection lived on 7 farms. Red circles indicate farms with EEV-positive cases.
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