Murray Valley


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Murray Valley,

location in Australia where epidemics occurred in 1950 and 1951.
Murray Valley disease - Synonym(s): Murray Valley encephalitis
Murray Valley encephalitis - a severe encephalitis with high mortality. Synonym(s): Australian X disease; Australian X encephalitis; Murray Valley disease
Murray Valley virus - a group B arbovirus that causes Murray Valley encephalitis. Synonym(s): Australian X disease virus; MVE virus
References in periodicals archive ?
Investigation of the southern limits of Murray Valley encephalitis activity in Western Australia during the 2000 wet season.
Devon Downs Reconsidered: Changes in Site Use of a Lower Murray Valley Rockshelter.
The first reported outbreak of Murray Valley encephalitis was in the summer of 1950-1951 in the Murray Valley region of Southeastern Australia.
2004 Biennial Conference 2 to 4 October 2004 Army Museum Bandiana Gaza Ridge Barracks, Murray Valley Highway, Wodonga, Victoria
Rice fields stretch across 200,000 hectares of countryside in the Murray Valley and Murrumbidgee irrigation areas.
If you're hunting for a good-value red wine to go with new-season spring lamb, check out Tesco's Australian Grenache from Murray Valley.
mosquito) viruses that cause significant human diseases including West Nile disease, dengue hemorrhagic fever, Japanese encephalitis, yellow fever, Murray Valley encephalitis and tick-borne encephalitis.
She has worked as a solicitor for the Mallee District Aboriginal Service and the Murray Valley Aboriginal Service, and is a current Director of the Mallee Accommodation Support Program.
Usutu virus, named for the Usutu River in Swaziland, is a mosquito-borne flavivirus closely related to Japanese encephalitis virus, West Nile virus, Murray Valley encephalitis virus, and St.
Feral pigs can carry many diseases such as Murray Valley encephalitis, as well as pathogens," he added.
The New World estate has its Murray Valley Blend and Lemon Twist 100% Australian premium extra virgin olive oils, both rsp 4.
This book allows us to share the life of a large rural family at Walwa in the Upper Murray Valley whose breadwinner, John Johnson, the author's father, had volunteered to join the Second Australian Imperial Force and who was assigned to the 2/23rd Battalion (known as Albury's Own).

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