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Items: 1 to 20 of 651

1.

Vector-host interactions governing epidemiology of West Nile virus in Southern California.

Molaei G, Cummings RF, Su T, Armstrong PM, Williams GA, Cheng ML, Webb JP, Andreadis TG.

Am J Trop Med Hyg. 2010 Dec;83(6):1269-82. doi: 10.4269/ajtmh.2010.10-0392.

2.

Overwintering of West Nile virus in Southern California.

Reisen WK, Fang Y, Lothrop HD, Martinez VM, Wilson J, Oconnor P, Carney R, Cahoon-Young B, Shafii M, Brault AC.

J Med Entomol. 2006 Mar;43(2):344-55.

PMID:
16619621
3.

Role of corvids in epidemiology of west Nile virus in southern California.

Reisen WK, Barker CM, Carney R, Lothrop HD, Wheeler SS, Wilson JL, Madon MB, Takahashi R, Carroll B, Garcia S, Fang Y, Shafii M, Kahl N, Ashtari S, Kramer V, Glaser C, Jean C.

J Med Entomol. 2006 Mar;43(2):356-67.

PMID:
16619622
4.

High subclinical West Nile virus incidence among nonvaccinated horses in northern California associated with low vector abundance and infection.

Nielsen CF, Reisen WK, Armijos MV, Maclachlan NJ, Scott TW.

Am J Trop Med Hyg. 2008 Jan;78(1):45-52.

PMID:
18187784
5.

Epidemiology of West Nile virus in Connecticut: a five-year analysis of mosquito data 1999-2003.

Andreadis TG, Anderson JF, Vossbrinck CR, Main AJ.

Vector Borne Zoonotic Dis. 2004 Winter;4(4):360-78.

PMID:
15682518
7.
8.

Host selection by Culex pipiens mosquitoes and West Nile virus amplification.

Hamer GL, Kitron UD, Goldberg TL, Brawn JD, Loss SR, Ruiz MO, Hayes DB, Walker ED.

Am J Trop Med Hyg. 2009 Feb;80(2):268-78.

PMID:
19190226
9.

Vector competence of California mosquitoes for West Nile virus.

Goddard LB, Roth AE, Reisen WK, Scott TW.

Emerg Infect Dis. 2002 Dec;8(12):1385-91. Erratum in: Emerg Infect Dis. 2003 Mar;9(3):406.

10.

Spatial variation in host feeding patterns of Culex tarsalis and the Culex pipiens complex (Diptera: Culicidae) in California.

Thiemann TC, Lemenager DA, Kluh S, Carroll BD, Lothrop HD, Reisen WK.

J Med Entomol. 2012 Jul;49(4):903-16.

11.

Vector competence of some French Culex and Aedes mosquitoes for West Nile virus.

Balenghien T, Vazeille M, Grandadam M, Schaffner F, Zeller H, Reiter P, Sabatier P, Fouque F, Bicout DJ.

Vector Borne Zoonotic Dis. 2008 Oct;8(5):589-95. doi: 10.1089/vbz.2007.0266.

PMID:
18447623
12.

Feeding patterns of potential West Nile virus vectors in south-west Spain.

Muñoz J, Ruiz S, Soriguer R, Alcaide M, Viana DS, Roiz D, Vázquez A, Figuerola J.

PLoS One. 2012;7(6):e39549. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0039549. Epub 2012 Jun 22.

13.

West Nile virus infection rates and avian serology in east-central Illinois.

Lampman RL, Krasavin NM, Ward MP, Beveroth TA, Lankau EW, Alto BW, Muturi E, Novak RJ.

J Am Mosq Control Assoc. 2013 Jun;29(2):108-22.

PMID:
23923325
14.
15.

Host feeding patterns of Culex mosquitoes and West Nile virus transmission, northeastern United States.

Molaei G, Andreadis TG, Armstrong PM, Anderson JF, Vossbrinck CR.

Emerg Infect Dis. 2006 Mar;12(3):468-74.

16.
17.

Culex pipiens (Diptera: Culicidae): a bridge vector of West Nile virus to humans.

Hamer GL, Kitron UD, Brawn JD, Loss SR, Ruiz MO, Goldberg TL, Walker ED.

J Med Entomol. 2008 Jan;45(1):125-8.

PMID:
18283952
18.
19.

Does variation in Culex (Diptera: Culicidae) vector competence enable outbreaks of West Nile virus in California?

Reisen WK, Barker CM, Fang Y, Martinez VM.

J Med Entomol. 2008 Nov;45(6):1126-38.

PMID:
19058638
20.

Diverse host feeding on nesting birds may limit early-season West Nile virus amplification.

Egizi AM, Farajollahi A, Fonseca DM.

Vector Borne Zoonotic Dis. 2014 Jun;14(6):447-53. doi: 10.1089/vbz.2013.1536. Epub 2014 Apr 18.

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