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Volume 17, Number 3—March 2011

Dispatch

Mycobacterium caprae Infection in Livestock and Wildlife, Spain

Sabrina Rodríguez, Javier Bezos, Beatriz Romero, Lucía de Juan, Julio Álvarez, Elena Castellanos, Nuria Moya, Francisco Lozano, M. Tariq Javed, José L. Sáez-Llorente, Ernesto Liébana, Ana Mateos, Lucas Domínguez, Alicia AranazComments to Author , Monitoring of Animal Tuberculosis1, and The Spanish Network on Surveillance
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Madrid, Spain (S. Rodríguez, J. Bezos, B. Romero, L. de Juan, J. Álvarez, E. Castellanos, N. Moya, F. Lozano, A. Mateos, L. Domínguez, A. Aranaz); University of Agriculture, Faisalabad, Pakistan (M.T. Javed); Ministerio de Medio Ambiente, y Medio Rural y Marino, Madrid, (J.L. Sáez-Llorente); European Food Safety Authority, Parma, Italy (E. Liébana)

Main Article

Figure 2

Proportion and regression lines of Mycobacterium caprae isolates (black dots, continuous line) and M. caprae–infected herds (white triangles, dashed lines) of the total number of M. tuberculosis complex isolates and M. tuberculosis complex–infected herds identified in cattle during 2004–2009. Error bars indicate 95% confidence intervals.

Figure 2. Proportion and regression lines of Mycobacterium caprae isolates (black dots, continuous line) and M. caprae–infected herds (white triangles, dashed lines) of the total number of M. tuberculosis complex isolates and M. tuberculosis complex–infected herds identified in cattle during 2004–2009. Error bars indicate 95% confidence intervals.

Main Article

1A list of members of The Spanish Network on Surveillance and Monitoring of Animal Tuberculosis can be found in the Technical Appendix (www.cdc.gov/EID/content/17/3/532-Techapp.pdf).

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