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Volume 23, Number 12—December 2017

Synopsis

Spread of Canine Influenza A(H3N2) Virus, United States

Ian E.H. Voorhees, Amy L. Glaser, Kathy Toohey-Kurth, Sandra Newbury, Benjamin D. Dalziel, Edward J. Dubovi, Keith Poulsen, Christian Leutenegger, Katriina J.E. Willgert, Laura Brisbane-Cohen, Jill Richardson-Lopez, Edward C. Holmes, and Colin R. ParrishComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, USA (I.E.H. Voorhees, A.L. Glaser, E.J. Dubovi, K.J.E. Willgert, L. Brisbane-Cohen, C.R. Parrish); University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin, USA (K. Toohey-Kurth, S. Newbury, K. Poulsen); Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon, USA (B.D. Dalziel); IDEXX Laboratories, West Sacramento, California, USA (C. Leutenegger); Royal Veterinary College, London, UK (K.J.E. Willgert); Merck Animal Health, Madison, New Jersey, USA (J. Richardson-Lopez); University of Sydney, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia (E.C. Holmes)

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Figure 2

Spread of canine influenza A(H3N2) virus in an animal shelter in the Chicago, Illinois, area, USA, April 2015. The first virus-positive result was obtained on April 17; by April 23, the virus had infected all dogs tested.

Figure 2. Spread of canine influenza A(H3N2) virus in an animal shelter in the Chicago, Illinois, area, USA, April 2015. The first virus-positive result was obtained on April 17; by April 23, the virus had infected all dogs tested.

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