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From the Archives Journals |

West Nile Virus Encephalomyelitis in Transplant Recipients

Roger N. Rosenberg, MD
JAMA. 2004;292(7):859-860. doi:10.1001/jama.292.7.859.
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Nash D, Mostashari F, Fine A.  et al. Outbreak of West Nile virus infection in the New York City area in 1999. N Engl J Med.2001;344:1807-1814.
PubMed
Tyler KL.West Nile virus infection in the United States. Arch Neurol.2004;61:1190-1195.
Sejvar JJ, Haddad MB, Tierney BC.Neurologic manifestations and outcome of West Nile Virus infection. JAMA.2003;290:511-515.
PubMed
Kleinschmidt-DeMasters BK, Marder BA, Levi ME.  et al. Naturally acquired West Nile virus encephalomyelitis in transplant recipients: clinical, laboratory, diagnostic, and neuropathological features. Arch Neurol.2004;61:1210-1220.
Peterson LR, Marfin AA, Gubler DJ.West Nile virus. JAMA.2003;290:524-528.
PubMed
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Axial T2-weighted image (repetition time, 5500; echo time, 105; repetitions, 2) at the level of the thalami. There is patchy increased signal within both thalami (arrowheads). Areas of increased signal, not seen in prior studies, also occur within the white matter bilaterally. Reproduced with permission from Edward J. Escott, MD, Department of Radiology, Section of Neuroradiology, University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, Denver.2

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