Epidemic

Using Remotely Sensed Data to Identify Areas at Risk for Hantavirus Pulmonary Syndrome

 

External Contact Person: 

G. E. Glass

Email: 

gurriglass [at] msn.com
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Glass, G.E. et al. (2000): Using Remotely Sensed Data to Identify Areas at Risk for Hantavirus Pulmonary Syndrome. Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol. 6, No. 3, 238-247.

Remote Sensing and Geographic Information Systems: Charting Sin Nombre Virus Infections in Deer Mice

 

External Contact Person: 

John D. Boone

Email: 

boone [at] scsr.nevada.edu
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Boone, J.D. et al. (2000): Remote Sensing and Geographic Information Systems: Charting Sin Nombre Virus Infections in Deer Mice. Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol. 6, No. 3.

Remote Sensing and Human Health : New Sensors and New Opportunities

 

External Contact Person: 

Louisa R. Beck

Email: 

lrbeck [at] gaia.arc.nasa.gov
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Beck, L.R. et al. (2000): Remote Sensing and Human Health: New Sensors and New Opportunities. Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol. 6, No. 3, 217-227.

The use of high-resolution remote sensing for plague surveillance in Kazakhstan

Bubonic plague, caused by the bacteria Yersinia pestis, persists as a public health problem in many parts of the world, including central Kazakhstan. Bubonic plague occurs most often in humans through a flea bite, when a questing flea fails to find a rodent host. For many of the plague foci in Kazakhstan the great gerbil is the major host of plague, a social rodent well-adapted to desert environments. Intensive monitoring and

External Contact Person: 

E.A. Addink

Email: 

e.addink [at] geo.uu.nl
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Addink, E.A. et al. (2010): The Use of High-Resolution Remote Sensing for Plague Surveillance in Kazakhstan. Remote Sensing of the Environment, Vol. 114, 674-681.

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