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Attribution of Illnesses Transmitted by Food and Water to Comprehensive Transmission Pathways Using Structured Expert Judgment, United States

An analysis of 33 pathogens transmitted by food and water highlights the importance of multiple pathways in the transmission of pathogens, and can also guide prioritization of public health interventions.

Journal Article in Emerging Infectious Diseases by Elizabeth Beshearse, Beau B. Bruce, Gabriela F. Nane, Roger Cooke, Willy Aspinall, Tine Hald, Stacy M. Crim, Patricia M. Griffin, Kathleen E. Fullerton, Sarah A. Collier, Katharine M. Benedict, Michael J. Beach, Aron J. Hall, and Arie H. Havelaar — 1 minute read — Jan. 1, 2021

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Authors

Elizabeth Beshearse

University of Florida, Gainesville FL

Beau B. Bruce

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Gabriela F. Nane

Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands

Roger Cooke

Senior Fellow Emeritus

Willy Aspinall

Aspinall & Associates, Tisbury UK; University of Bristol, Bristol UK

Tine Hald

Technical University of Denmark, Lyngby, Denmark

Stacy M. Crim

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Patricia M. Griffin

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Kathleen E. Fullerton

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Sarah A. Collier

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Katharine M. Benedict

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Michael J. Beach

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Aron J. Hall

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta GA

Arie H. Havelaar

University of Florida, Gainesville FL