• Publications
  • Influence
Deforestation: effects on vector-borne disease.
This review addresses changes in the ecology of vectors and epidemiology of vector-borne diseases which result from deforestation. Selected examples are considered from viral and parasitic infectionsExpand
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Climate change and malaria transmission.
  • S. Lindsay, M. Birley
  • Environmental Science, Medicine
  • Annals of tropical medicine and parasitology
  • 1 December 1996
There is a consensus among climatologists that our planet is experiencing a progressive rise in surface temperature due to the increased production of "greenhouse" gases. Some of the possibleExpand
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Managed flood releases from reservoirs: issues and guidance
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  • PDF
Estimation of the survival and biting rates of Culex quinquefasciatus (Diptera: Culicidae).
The average survival and biting rates of many hematophagous insects may be estimated in the field under conditions of variable recruitment rate from relatively short runs of nulliparous and parousExpand
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Alternate wet/dry irrigation in rice cultivation: a practical way to save water and control malaria and Japanese encephalitis?
Due to increasing scarcity of freshwater resources that are available for irrigated agriculture in the future it will be necessary to produce more food with less water. More irrigated land is devotedExpand
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Health Impact Assessment: Principles and Practice
Foreword. 1. Introduction. 2. Health and its Determinants. 3. History of HIA. 4. HIA Management. 5. Methods and Tools. 6. Baseline Report. 7. Prioritization. 8. Recommendations and Management Plan.Expand
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Health impact assessment in multinationals: A case study of the Royal Dutch/Shell Group
Abstract Health impact assessment is part of the risk management process of multinational corporations/companies. Sexually transmitted infections, including HIV/AIDS, and the “paradox of plenty” areExpand
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Assessing survival rates of Anopheles farauti (Diptera: Culicidae) from Papua New Guinea
(1) A population of Anopheles farauti No. 1 from coastal Papua New Guinea was sampled for thirty-two consecutive nights at the end of both the wet and dry seasons, 1982. In the wet season fiveExpand
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