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Volume 17, Number 8—August 2011

Research

Incidence of Acute Gastroenteritis and Role of Norovirus, Georgia, USA, 2004–2005

Aron J. HallComments to Author , Mariana Rosenthal, Nicole Gregoricus, Sharon A. Greene, Jeana Ferguson, Olga L. Henao, Jan Vinjé, Ben A. Lopman, Umesh D. Parashar, and Marc-Alain Widdowson
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (A.J. Hall, M. Rosenthal, N. Gregoricus, S.A. Greene, O.L. Henao, J. Vinjé, B.A. Lopman, U.D. Parashar, M.-A. Widdowson); University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA (M. Rosenthal); Kaiser Permanente, Atlanta (J. Ferguson)

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Figure 3

Distribution of norovirus genotypes among 25 outpatients with acute gastroenteritis, Kaiser Foundation Health Plan of Georgia, Inc., USA, March 15, 2004–March 13, 2005. Genogroup II (GII) was more prevalent than GI. *Includes GII.2 (2 specimens), GII.14 (2 specimens), and GII.17 (1 specimen).

Figure 3. Distribution of norovirus genotypes among 25 outpatients with acute gastroenteritis, Kaiser Foundation Health Plan of Georgia, Inc., USA, March 15, 2004–March 13, 2005. Genogroup II (GII) was more prevalent than GI. *Includes GII.2 (2 specimens), GII.14 (2 specimens), and GII.17 (1 specimen).

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