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Volume 17, Number 4—April 2011

Letter

Pandemic (H1N1) 2009 Virus in 3 Wildlife Species, San Diego, California, USA

Mark D. SchrenzelComments to Author , Tammy A. Tucker, Ilse H. Stalis, Rebecca A. Kagan, Russell P. Burns, Amy M. Denison, Clifton P. Drew, Christopher D. Paddock, and Bruce A. Rideout
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: San Diego Zoo Global, Escondido, California, USA (M.D. Schrenzel, T.A. Tucker, I.H. Stalis, R.A. Kagan, R.P. Burns, B.A. Rideout); Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (A.M. Denison, C.P. Drew, C.P. Paddock)

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Figure

Lung section from an American badger showing immunohistochemical staining (red chromogen) specific for the pandemic (H1N1) 2009 virus within the nucleus and cytoplasm of bronchiolar epithelial cells and concurrent inflammatory cell infiltrates; hematoxylin counterstain. Original magnification ×158.

Figure. Lung section from an American badger showing immunohistochemical staining (red chromogen) specific for the pandemic (H1N1) 2009 virus within the nucleus and cytoplasm of bronchiolar epithelial cells and concurrent inflammatory cell infiltrates; hematoxylin counterstain. Original magnification ×158.

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