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Volume 26, Number 11—November 2020
Synopsis

Challenges to Achieving Measles Elimination, Georgia, 2013–2018

Nino KhetsurianiComments to Author , Ketevan Sanadze, Rusudan Chlikadze, Nazibrola Chitadze, Tamar Dolakidze, Tamta Komakhidze, Lia Jabidze, Shahin Huseynov, Myriam Ben Mamou, Claude Muller, Khatuna Zakhashvili, and Judith M. Hübschen
Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (N. Khetsuriani); CDC South Caucasus Office, Tbilisi, Georgia (N. Khetsuriani); National Center for Disease Control and Public Health, Tbilisi (K. Sanadze, R. Chlikadze, N. Chitadze, T. Dolakidze, T. Komakhidze, L. Jabidze, K. Zakhashvili); South Caucasus Field Epidemiology and Laboratory Training Program, Tbilisi (T. Komakhidze); World Health Organization European Regional Office, Copenhagen, Denmark (S. Huseynov, M. Ben Mamou); World Health Organization European Regional Reference Laboratory for Measles and Rubella, Luxembourg Institute of Health, Esch-sur-Alzette, Luxembourg (C. Muller, J.M. Hübschen)

Main Article

Figure 2

Incidence of measles (reported cases/1 million population), by region, Georgia, 2013 (A), 2014 (B), and 2015 (C). Rates for Abkhazia, currently outside government control, could not be calculated because of incomplete surveillance and lack of reliable population data.

Figure 2. Incidence of measles (reported cases/1 million population), by region, Georgia, 2013 (A), 2014 (B), and 2015 (C). Rates for Abkhazia, currently outside government control, could not be calculated because of incomplete surveillance and lack of reliable population data.

Main Article

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