Balows, Albert, and David W. Fraser, eds. 1979. International symposium on Legionnaires' disease. Annals of Internal Medicine 90: 489-703. Brenner, Don J. 1986. Classification of Legionellaceae: Current status and remaining questions. Israel Journal of Medical Sciences 22: 620-32. Broome, Claire V., and David W. Fraser. 1979. Epidemiologic aspects of legionellosis. Epidemiologic Reviews 1: 1-16.

Dondero, Timothy J., Jr., et al. 1980. An outbreak of Legionnaires' disease associated with a contaminated air-conditioning cooling tower. New England Journal of Medicine 302: 365-70. Edelstein, P. H. 1987. Laboratory diagnosis of infections caused by legionellae. European Journal of Clinical Microbiology 6: 4-10. England, A. C., and D. W. Fraser. 1981. Sporadic and epidemic nosocomial legionellosis in the United States. American Journal of Medicine 70: 707—11. Fisher-Hoch, S. P., M. G. Smith, and J. S. Colbourne. 1982. Legionella pneumophila in hospital hot water cylinders. Lancet 2: 1073. Fraser, David W., et al. 1977. Legionnaires' disease: Description of an epidemic of pneumonia. New England Journal of Medicine 297:1189-97. Glick, Thomas H., et al. 1978. Pontiac fever. An epidemic of unknown etiology in a health department: I. Clinical and epidemiologic aspects. American Journal of Epidemiology 107: 149-60. Kaufmann, Arnold F., et al. 1981. Pontiac fever: Isolation of the etiologic agent (Legionella pneumophila) and demonstration of its mode of transmission. American Journal of Epidemiology 114: 337—47. Kirby, B. D., et al. 1980. Legionnaires' disease: Report of sixty-five nosocomically acquired cases and review of the literature. Medicine 59: 188-205. McDade Joseph E., et al. 1977. Legionnaires' disease: Isolation of a bacterium and demonstration of its role in other respiratory diseases. New England Journal of Medicine 297: 1197-1203. Shands, Kathryn N., et al. 1985. Potable water as a source of Legionnaires' disease. Journal of the American Medical Association 253:1412-16.

Thornsberry, Clyde, et al., eds. 1984. Legionella: Proceedings of the 2nd international symposium of the American Society for Microbiology. Washington, D.C.

Leishmaniasis is primarily a skin disease produced by a number of different species of protozoa (genus Leishmanial. The disease occurs in three basic clinical forms, each of which has several variants caused by different species, subspecies, or strains of the pathogen. The intermediate host is the sandfly.

Your Heart and Nutrition

Your Heart and Nutrition

Prevention is better than a cure. Learn how to cherish your heart by taking the necessary means to keep it pumping healthily and steadily through your life.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment