Ancylostoma ceylanicum Hookworm in Myanmar Refugees, Thailand, 2012–2015
Elise M. O’Connell
, Tarissa Mitchell, Marina Papaiakovou, Nils Pilotte, Deborah Lee, Michelle Weinberg, Potsawin Sakulrak, Dilok Tongsukh, Georgiette Oduro-Boateng, Sarah Harrison, Steven A. Williams, William M. Stauffer1
, and Thomas B. Nutman1
Author affiliations: National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland, USA (E.M. O’Connell, G. Oduro-Boateng, S. Harrison, T.B. Nutman); Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (T. Mitchell, D. Lee, M. Weinberg, W.M. Stauffer); Smith College, Northampton, Massachusetts, USA (M. Papaiakovou, N. Pilotte, S.A. Williams); University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Masschusetts, USA (N. Pilotte, S.A. Williams); International Organization for Migration, Mae Sot, Thailand (P. Sakulrak, D. Tongsukh); University of Minnesota Medical School, Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA (W.M. Stauffer)
Figure 3. Baseline prevalence of hookworm infections in 1,839 US-bound Myanmar refugees at 3 camps along the Myanmar–Thailand border, by age group, Thailand, 2012–2015. A) Ancylostoma ceylanicum hookworm. B) Necator americanus hookworm.
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