Hendra Virus Vaccine, a One Health Approach to Protecting Horse, Human, and Environmental Health
Deborah Middleton1 , Jackie Pallister1, Reuben Klein, Yan-Ru Feng, Jessica Haining, Rachel Arkinstall, Leah Frazer, Jin-An Huang, Nigel Edwards, Mark Wareing, Martin Elhay, Zia Hashmi, John Bingham, Manabu Yamada, Dayna Johnson, John White, Adam Foord, Hans G. Heine, Glenn A. Marsh, Christopher C. Broder, and Lin-Fa Wang
Author affiliations: CSIRO Australian Animal Health Laboratory, Geelong, Victoria, Australia (D. Middleton, J. Pallister, R. Klein, J. Haining, R. Arkinstall, L. Frazer, J. Bingham, D. Johnson, J. White, A. Foord, H.G. Heine, G.A. Marsh, L.-F. Wang); Uniformed Services University, Bethesda, Maryland, USA (Y.-R. Feng, C.C. Broder); Zoetis Research & Manufacturing Pty Ltd, Parkville, Victoria, Australia (J.-A. Huang, N. Edwards, M. Wareing, M. Elhay, Z. Hashmi); National Institute of Animal Health, Ibaraki, Japan (M. Yamada); Duke–NUS (Duke and the National University of Singapore) Graduate Medical School, Singapore (L.-F. Wang)
Figure 1. . . Histologic and immunohistologic findings in Hendra virus–infected horse tissue. A) Hematoxylin and eosin staining shows systemic vasculitis affecting the lung. B) Immunohistologic examination, using polyclonal rabbit anti-Nipah N protein, indicates Hendra virus antigen in a blood vessel in the brain. Scale bars represent 50 μm.
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