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Volume 20, Number 6—June 2014

Dispatch

Timeliness of Yellow Fever Surveillance, Central African Republic

Antoine Rachas1, Emmanuel Nakouné, Julie Bouscaillou, Juliette Paireau, Benjamin Selekon, Dominique Senekian, Arnaud Fontanet, and Mirdad KazanjiComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Institut Pasteur, Bangui, Central African Republic (A. Rachas, E. Nakouné, J. Bouscaillou, B. Selekon, M. Kazanji); Institut Pasteur, Paris, France (A. Rachas, J. Bouscaillou, J. Paireau, A, Fontanet); Ministry of Health, Bangui, (D. Senekian); Conservatoire National des Arts et Métiers, Paris (A. Fontanet)

Main Article

Figure 2

Spatial pattern of mean timeliness (delay between date of onset of jaundice reported by the patient and date of an ELISA result for A) detection of yellow fever, B) mean time for blood sample collection, C) mean time for field storage of samples, D) mean time for transportation of samples, and E)  mean time for testing of samples, by region, Central African Republic, 2007–2012.

Figure 2. Spatial pattern of mean time (delay between date of onset of jaundice reported by the patient and date of an ELISA result for A) yellow fever surveillance, B) mean time for blood sample collection, C) mean time for field storage of samples, D) mean time for transportation of samples, and E) mean time for testing of samples, by province, Central African Republic, 2007–2012.

Main Article

1Current affiliation: European Hospital Georges Pompidou and Descartes University, Paris, France.

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