Geographically Targeted Interventions versus Mass Drug Administration to Control Taenia solium Cysticercosis, Peru
Seth E. O’Neal
, Ian W. Pray, Percy Vilchez, Ricardo Gamboa, Claudio Muro, Luz Maria Moyano, Viterbo Ayvar, Cesar M. Gavidia, Robert H. Gilman, Armando E. Gonzalez, Hector H. Garcia, and for the Cysticercosis Working Group in Peru
Author affiliations: Oregon Health & Science University–Portland State University School of Public Health, Portland, Oregon, USA (S.E. O’Neal, I.W. Pray); Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia, Lima, Peru (S.E. O’Neal, P. Vilchez, R. Gamboa, C. Muro, L.M. Moyano, H.H. Garcia); Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos, Lima (V. Ayvar, C.M. Gavidia, A.E. Gonzalez); Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, USA. (R.H. Gilman)
Figure 2. Flowchart of participating villages, humans, and pigs in a study of Taenia solium intervention strategies, Peru. Humans were treated with niclosamide, pigs (when treated) with oxfendazole. MT, mass treatment; RS, ring screening; RT, ring treatment.
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