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Volume 19, Number 8—August 2013

CME ACTIVITY - Research

Effects and Clinical Significance of GII.4 Sydney Norovirus, United States, 2012–2013

Eyal LeshemComments to Author , Mary Wikswo, Leslie Barclay, Eric Brandt, William Storm, Ellen Salehi, Traci DeSalvo, Tim Davis, Amy Saupe, Ginette Dobbins, Hillary A. Booth, Christianne Biggs, Katie Garman, Amy M. Woron, Umesh D. Parashar, Jan Vinjé, and Aron J. Hall
Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (E. Leshem, M. Wikswo, L. Barclay, U.D. Parashar, J. Vinjé, A.J. Hall); Ohio Department of Health, Columbus, Ohio, USA (E. Brandt, W. Storm, E. Salehi); Wisconsin Department of Health Services, Madison, Wisconsin, USA (T. DeSalvo); Wisconsin State Laboratory of Hygiene, Madison (T. Davis); Minnesota Department of Health, St. Paul, Minnesota, USA (A. Saupe, G. Dobbins); Oregon Public Health Division, Portland, Oregon, USA (H.A. Booth, C. Biggs); Tennessee Department of Health, Nashville, Tennessee, USA (K. Garman, A.M. Woron)

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Figure 2

Genotypes of confirmed norovirus gastroenteritis outbreaks in Minnesota, Ohio, Oregon, Tennessee, and Wisconsin, August 1, 2012–April 16, 2013 (no. outbreaks = 358). *Data available for outbreaks during April 1, 2013–April 16, 2013.

Figure 2. . . . . Genotypes of confirmed norovirus gastroenteritis outbreaks in Minnesota, Ohio, Oregon, Tennessee, and Wisconsin, August 1, 2012–April 16, 2013 (no. outbreaks = 358). *Data available for outbreaks during April 1, 2013–April 16, 2013.

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