P. W. C.
Although the epidemiology of rabies has been intensively studied and the measures necessary for its control have been reasonably well understood for many years, the disease continues to be a major problem from the standpoint of public health. During the past 16 years there has, in fact, been an increase in its occurrence in animals in many parts of this country which has been described as alarming.1 The number of reported cases of the disease in man has not changed materially, ranging usually from 30 to 50 a year.2 This low incidence, however, may be attributable, in part at least,
C. PW. RABIES: SOME CURRENT PROBLEMS AND RECENT IMPROVEMENTS IN MEASURES FOR ITS CONTROL. Ann Intern Med. 1951;34:517–523. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-34-2-517
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1951;34(2):517-523.
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