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Volume 21, Number 11—November 2015

Research

Coccidioidomycosis among Workers Constructing Solar Power Farms, California, USA, 2011–2014

Jason A. WilkenComments to Author , Gail Sondermeyer, Dennis Shusterman, Jennifer McNary, Duc Vugia, Ann McDowell, Penny Borenstein, Debra Gilliss, Benedict Ancock, Janice Prudhomme1, Deborah Gold, Gayle C. Windham, Lauren Lee, and Barbara L. Materna
Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (J.A. Wilken); California Department of Public Health, Richmond, California, USA (J.A. Wilken, G. Sondermeyer, D. Shusterman, J. McNary, D.J. Vugia, D. Gilliss, B. Ancock, G.C. Windham, L. Lee, B.L. Materna); County of San Luis Obispo Public Health Department, San Luis Obispo, California, USA (A. McDowell, P. Borenstein); California Department of Industrial Relations, Oakland, California, USA (J. Prudhomme, D. Gold)

Main Article

Figure 3

Conditions during solar farm construction in San Luis Obispo County, California, USA. A) Localized dust generation associated with a soil-disruptive activity. Photograph was taken during the week of July 28–August 3, 2013 (courtesy of Aspen Environmental Group). B) Ambient dust exposure because of high-wind conditions. Photo was taken on March 5, 2013 (courtesy of Dennis Shusterman).

Figure 3. Conditions during solar farm construction in San Luis Obispo County, California, USA. A) Localized dust generation associated with a soil-disruptive activity. Photograph was taken during the week of July 28–August 3, 2013 (courtesy of Aspen Environmental Group). B) Ambient dust exposure because of high-wind conditions. Photo was taken on March 5, 2013 (courtesy of Dennis Shusterman).

Main Article

1Current affiliation: California Department of Public Health, Richmond, California, USA.

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