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ENDNOTES

  • 1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2013. Bed Bugs FAQs. Atlanta, GA.
  • 2. Cornell University. No Date. Guidelines for Prevention and Management of Bedbugs in Shelters and Group Living Facilities. Ithaca, NY.
  • 3. Rust, M.K., Reierson, D.A. 2014. Statewide Integrated Management Program: How to Manage Pests- Pests of Homes, Structures, People, and Pets-Fleas. University of California Agriculture and Natural Resources, Davis, CA.
  • 4. Koren, Herman, Bisesi, Michael. 2003. Handbook of Environmental Health: Biological, Chemical, and Physical Agents of Environmentally Related Disease. Volume 1. Fourth Edition. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.
  • 5. Baumann, Greg, Harrison, Ron. 2012. Fly Control: Understanding Threats to Your Business. 2012. American School and Hospital Facility Magazine. V1 Whitepaper on www.facilitymanagement.com.
  • 6. Harrison County Board of Education, Office of Health Services. 2011. Lice Management Protocols. Clarksburg, WV.
  • 7. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2012. Agriculture-Integrated Pest Management. Washington, DC.
  • 8. California Department of Public Health, 2008. Best Management Practices for Mosquito Control in California State Properties. Sacramento, CA.
  • 9. Rust, M.K., Reierson, D.A. 2014. Statewide Integrated Pest Management Program: How to Manage Pests-Pests of Homes, Structures, People and Pets-Cockroaches. University of California Agriculture and Natural Resources, Davis, CA.
  • 10. University of Maryland Medical System. 2015. Lyme Disease and Related Tick-borne Infections. Baltimore, MD.
  • 11. Stafford, Kirby C. 2007. Tick Management Handbook. The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station, New Haven, CT.
  • 12. US Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention, Office of Water. 2014. US Environmental Protection Agency Endocrine Disruptor Screening Program Comprehensive Management Plan. Washington, DC.
  • 13. US Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention, Office of Water, Office of Research and Development. 2012. US Environmental Protection Agency Endocrine Disruptor Screening Program Universe of Chemicals and General Validation Principles. Washington, DC.
  • 14. Wissem, Minif, Hassine, Aziza Ibn Hadi, Bouazi, Aicha. 2011. Effective Endocrine Disruptor Pesticides: A Review. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 8(6):2265-2303.
  • 15. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Health Alert Network. 2012. Health Concerns about Misuse of Pesticides for Bedbug Control. Official CDC Health Advisory. Atlanta, GA.
  • 16. Rose, Robert I. 2001. Pesticides in Public Health: Integrated Methods of Mosquito Management. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 7(1), 17-23.
  • 17. US Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Pesticide Programs. 2014. Chemicals Evaluated for Carcinogenic Potential. Washington, DC.
  • 18. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2012. Pesticides: Health and Safety—Evaluating Pesticides for Carcinogenic Potential. Washington, DC.
  • 19. Bauder, Troy, Waskom, Reagan, Pearson, Robert. 2010. Best Management Practices for Agricultural Pesticide Use to Protect Water Quality. Colorado State University Extension, Fort Collins, CO.
  • 20. World Health Organization, Department of Control Neglected Tropical Diseases. 2006. Pesticides and Their Application for the Control of Vectors and Pests of Public Health Importance. Sixth edition. Geneva, Switzerland.
  • 21. US Department of Agriculture/Extension Service/National Agricultural Pesticide Impact Assessment Program. 2002. EXTOXNET. Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR.
  • 22. US Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Pesticide Programs. 2011. Integrated Pest Management in Buildings. EPA 731-K-11-001. Washington, DC.
  • 23. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2014. Pesticides: Topical and Chemical Fact Sheets-Alphabetical List of Pesticide Fact Sheets. Washington, DC.
  • 24. National Pesticide Information Center, Oregon State University. 2015. Home Page. Corvallis, OR.
  • 25. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2006. Pesticide-Related Illness and Injury Surveillance: A How-To Guide For State-Based Programs. DHHS (NIOSH) number 2006-102. Atlanta, GA.
  • 26. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2014. Sentinel Event Notification System for Occupational Risk (SENSOR-Pesticide Illness and Injury Surveillance). Atlanta, GA.
  • 27. US Department of Agriculture. 2014. Pesticide Data Program’s Annual Summary-2012. Washington, DC.
  • 28. Watson, William, Litovitz, A.T., Reuben, C. 2012. About Pesticides-Pesticide Field Programs Contribution to National Pesticide Program Mission. US Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC.
  • 29. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2004. MMWR, 53 (supplement). Atlanta, GA.
  • 30. Vector-Borne Disease Section, California Department of Public Health. 2008. Overview of Mosquito Control Practices in California. Sacramento, CA.
  • 31. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2016. Zika Virus: Questions and Answers. Atlanta, GA.
  • 32. Columbus Public Health Division of Environmental Health. 2015. 2014 Vector Control Annual Report. Columbus, OH.
  • 33. Krinn, Keith L., Personal Communication, Environmental Health Division Administrator to Roger Cloern, Assistant Health Commissioner. 2016. Preparations for Zika Virus Response. Columbus, OH.

BIBLIOGRAPHY

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2010. Yellow Fever History, Epidemiology and Vaccination Information. Atlanta, GA.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2012. The History of Malaria, an Ancient Disease. Atlanta, GA. Damalas, Christos A., Eleftherohorinos, Ilias G. 2011. Pesticide Exposure, Safety Issues, and Risk Assessment Indicators. International. Journal of Environmental Research Public Health.

Purdue University. No Date. Public Health and Medical Entomology. West Lafayette, IN.

Rose, Robert I. 2001. Pesticides and Public Health: Integrated Methods of Mosquito Management. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 7(1).

 
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