1921
Volume s1-14, Issue 4
  • ISSN: 0002-9637
  • E-ISSN: 1476-1645
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Abstract

It is now generally agreed that in the Philippine Islands malaria is transmitted by stream-breeding mosquitoes. The work of Walker and Barber (1), Barber et al. (2), Tiedeman (3), Mieldazis (4), Manalang (5), and Holt and Russell (6) leaves little doubt that in the stream-breeding subgroup of King (7) are found the chief local carriers of the disease. is also occasionally a vector. It, too, is a stream-breeding mosquito. The anophelines from ricefields, swamps, stagnant water, and salt-water fishponds do not carry malaria in the Philippines. The classical picture of a malarial “marsh-dragon” rising from low-lying, miasmal swamps is completely wrong as far as this country is concerned. Here malaria is found only in the attractive foothill country fed by fresh running water from mountain streams; the flat land, high or low, is never malarious; neither are localities with an altitude of more than 2000 feet.

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/content/journals/10.4269/ajtmh.1934.s1-14.339
1934-07-01
2017-09-19
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