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Volume 6, Number 3—June 2000

Research

Potential Human Exposure to Australian Bat Lyssavirus, Queensland, 1996-1999

Bradley J. McCall*Comments to Author , Jonathan H. Epstein*, Annette S. Neill*, Karen Heel*, Hume E. Field†, Janine Barrett‡, Greg A. Smith§, Linda A. Selvey¶, Barry Rodwell†, and Ross Lunt#
Author affiliations: *Brisbane Southside Public Health Unit, Cooper's Plains, Queensland, Australia; †Queensland Department of Primary Industries, Yerongpillly, Queensland, Australia; ‡The University of Queensland, St. Lucia, Australia; §Queensland Health Scientific Services, Cooper's Plains, Queensland, Australia; ¶Queensland Health; and #CSIRO Australian Animal Health Laboratory, Geelong, Victoria, Australia

Main Article

Figure 1

Age and gender-specific average annual notification rates of potential human exposure to Australian bat lyssavirus (n = 204) South Brisbane and South Coast, Queensland, 1996-1999.

Figure 1. Age and gender-specific average annual notification rates of potential human exposure to Australian bat lyssavirus (n = 204) South Brisbane and South Coast, Queensland, 1996-1999.

Main Article

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