Epidemic

Climate and Infectious Disease: Use of Remote Sensing for Detection of Vibrio Cholerae by Indirect Measurement

 

External Contact Person: 

Brad Lobitz

Email: 

colwell [at] umbi.umd.edu
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Lobitz, B. et al. (2000): Climate and Infectious Disease: Use of Remote Sensing for Detection of Vibrio Cholerae by Indirect Measurement. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, Vol. 97, No. 4, 1438-1443.

Landscape Determinants and Remote Sensing of Anopheline Mosquito Larval Habitats in the Western Kenya Highlands

 

External Contact Person: 

Emmanuel Mushinzimana
Stephen Munga

Email: 

Emushinzimana [at] kisian.mimcom.net
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Mushinzimana, E. et al. (2006): Landscape Determinants and Remote Sensing of Anopheline Mosquito Larval Habitats in the Western Kenya Highlands. Malaria Journal, Vol. 5, No. 13.

Meteorological, environmental remote sensing and neural network analysis of the epidemiology of malaria transmission in Thailand.

 

External Contact Person: 

Richard Kiang

Email: 

richard.kiang [at] nasa.gov
English

Bibliographic reference: 

Kiang, R. et al. (2006): Meteorological, Environmental Remote Sensing and Neural Network Analysis of the Epidemiology of Malaria Transmission in Thailand. Geospatial Health, Vol. 1, 71-84.

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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