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|More from Britannica on "Trouble on the Hoof: Disease Outbreaks in Europe"...|
|32668 Encyclopędia Britannica articles, from the full 32 volume encyclopedia|
|>||Trouble on the Hoof: Disease Outbreaks in Europe|
Farmers rarely celebrate good fortune in the modern world, but British agriculture seemed to be emerging from a period of darkness as 2001 began. The scourge of “mad cow” disease was in retreat.
|>||Security and Co-operation in Europe, Organization for|
organization of representatives of virtually all the states of Europe, as well as the United States and Canada, committed to formalizing decisions on important questions affecting the security and ...
|>||ProMED-mail: Reporting Outbreaks on the Internet|
Ebola, hantaviruses, toxic Escherichia coli, flesh-eating bacteria, chicken flu. The world needs to know about outbreaks of these and other potentially virulent “emerging diseases” as soon as they ...
|>||Fourth World: Resurgent Nations in the New Europe|
by Richard A. Griggs and Peter R. Hocknell
form of theatrical staging in which the acting area, which may be raised or at floor level, is completely surrounded by the audience. It has been theorized that the informality thus established leads ...
|7069 Student Encyclopedia Britannica articles, specially written for elementary and high school students|
series of meetings attended by virtually all European nations, Canada,
and the U.S., beginning in the 1970s; finalized decisions regarding
security and stability of all of Europe; first ... |
part of the reconstruction process that followed World War II, the
nations of Western Europe took steps toward achieving greater political
and economic integration. The organizations formed during ... |
the late 1800s and early 1900s, heightened tensions between European
powers led to the establishment of several alliances, including the
Triple Alliance and the Triple Entente. Although they were ... |
The hard covering that protects the toes of many animals is called a
hoof. Because all hoofed animals walk on the tips of their toes, they
require a strong, firm, insensitive surface to bear the ... |
about 7 percent of the world's land area, Europe is the second smallest
continent on Earth, after Australia. It occupies part of the Eurasian
landmass, from the Atlantic Ocean in the west to the ... |
|4566 web sites, chosen by Britannica editors for our Internet Guide|
|>||Disease Outbreak News|
Health reports provided by the World Health Organization's Communicable Disease Surveillance and Response (CSR) division on the worldwide status of Meningococcal disease. Includes archives of news and diseases.
Annotated directory of links for tourism in Europe. Covers country, city, and regional guides and materials on accommodatioms and transportation.
"Guide to travel and tourism in Europe. Contains directories of country-specific links, besides news, articles, weather information, a currency converter, and a travelers' forum."
Nonprofit organization collaborating among support, treatment, and professional associations across Europe that deal with Alzheimer's disease and other dementias. Includes a directory of all member groups, information about Alzheimer's and dementia, and links to research materials, discussion groups, caregiver testimonies, and related sites. A French-language site is also available.
|>||Golf in Europe|
Directory of clubs in Europe along with selected profiles of leading golfers. Includes a schedule of major tournaments and a list of publications on the sport.
|147 video and media|
|>||Kidney Disease: Hemodialysis(2:19)|
Hemodialysis is a method of treating kidney disease.
|>||Lyme Disease: How Widespread is It?( 00:32)|
Lyme disease has now spread across the globe.
|>||Kidney Disease: Prevention for Diabetics(1:17)|
Scientists have made great progress in prevent or limiting the onset of kidney disease in diabetics.
|>||Lyme Disease: Its Origin and Effects(1:21)|
The effects of lyme disease can be far reaching and hard to treat.
|>||Louis Pasteur: Preventing Disease(2:09)|
Louis Pasteur proved that germs cause disease.
|100 magazine articles, from a collection of more than 300,000 articles provided by EBSCO|
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