Rabbit Fever

Mesa County Woman Recovering From Rabbit FeverHealth experts say a Mesa County woman is recovering after being hospitalized for tularemia, also known as rabbit fever.
Doctor Says Spike In 'Rabbit Fever' Cases Should 'Be A Concern' For The PublicThe number of human cases of tularemia -- also known as rabbit fever -- is 10 times higher this year than just two years ago.
5 More Cases Of Rabbit Fever Reported In Weld CountyWeld County says that five more men have contracted rabbit fever, putting Colorado within striking distance of a state record for cases of what normally is a relatively rare bacterial disease.
Lush Conditions Fuel Colorado Increase In Rabbit FeverFed by unusually lush vegetation, rabbits have been breeding like rabbits around Colorado, increasing the risk for what normally is a relatively rare bacterial disease in the state.
Colorado Sees 2nd Highest Number Of Rabbit Fever Cases Since 1983State health officials on Wednesday announced that there have been 11 human cases of of tularemia in Colorado since May of this year.
Health Officials Make Recommendations After 2 Men Contract 'Rabbit Fever'Two people are currently recovering from tularemia, or the disease known as rabbit fever.
Officials Warn Residents To Avoid Rabbit Carcasses After Man's DeathHealth officials in Boulder County are warning residents to be aware of Tularemia, a disease that can be transmitted to humans from rabbit carcasses.
Rabbit Fever Case Confirmed In Weld CountyWeld County has reported its first case of tularemia.
Another Human Case Of Rabbit Fever Surfaces In ColoradoAnother human case of tularemia, or rabbit fever, has surfaced in Colorado.
'Rabbit Fever' Patient Released From HospitalAn infant from Longmont is recovering at home after being released from the hospital where he was treated for what's known at "rabbit fever."
Third 'Rabbit Fever' Case IdentifiedA third person in Colorado has been infected with "rabbit fever," health officials say.
Jefferson County Health Officials Warn About 'Rabbit Fever' Health officials in Jefferson County are warning the public to stay away from sick or dead rabbits because they may have "rabbit fever,” a disease that can infect humans.
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