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Volume 5, Number 4—August 1999
THEME ISSUE
Bioterrorism

Perspective

Smallpox: Clinical and Epidemiologic Features

D. A. Henderson
Author affiliation: Johns Hopkins Center for Civilian Biodefense Studies, Baltimore, Maryland, USA

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Figure 2

The lesions of chickenpox develop as a series of "crops" over several days and are very superficial. Papules, vesicles, pustules, and scabs can be seen adjacent to each other. The trunk is usually more affected than the face or extremities.

Figure 2. The lesions of chickenpox develop as a series of "crops" over several days and are very superficial. Papules, vesicles, pustules, and scabs can be seen adjacent to each other. The trunk is usually more affected than the face or extremities.

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