A. Desiree LaBeaud , Laura J. Sutherland, Samuel Muiruri, Eric M. Muchiri, Laurie R. Gray, Peter A. Zimmerman, Amy G. Hise, and Charles H. King
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Children’s Hospital Oakland Research Institute, Oakland, California, USA (A.D. LaBeaud); Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio, USA (A.D. LaBeaud, L.J. Sutherland, L.R. Gray, P.A. Zimmerman, A.G. Hise, C.H. King); Ministry of Public Health and Sanitation, Nairobi, Kenya (S. Muiruri, E.M. Muchiri)
Figure 4. Distribution of human population and infected and uninfected mosquitoes across the selected study areas, Gumarey and Sogan-Godud, Masalani Division of Ijara District, Kenya. A) Area homestead locations (circles) and relative area density of human population (contours, 500-m kernel density; darker color indicates higher values). B) Study trap locations (triangles) and area density of mosquitoes (contours for average mosquitoes per trap, 500-m kernel density). C) Homestead locations of mosquito pools testing positive (white circles) and negative (black circles) for Rift Valley fever virus. Relative local density of positive pools per 500 m is indicated by contours. D) Homestead locations of mosquito pools testing positive (white circles) and negative (black circles) for West Nile virus. Relative density of positive pools is indicated by contours.
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