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Vaccine Information You Need
 

Rabies Photos

 
Photographs accompanied by text that reads "Courtesy of . . . " may be used for displays, brochures, posters, and presentations. Please credit the appropriate source. Photographs accompanied by text that reads "Copyright . . ." may not be reprinted without permission. Please contact the source (not IAC) for permission to reprint copyrighted photos.

Warning: Some of these photos are quite graphic.
 
Hospitalized human rabies victim who was restrained while bedridden
Larger image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc009a.jpg
Largest image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc009.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Hospitalized human rabies victim in restraints
Larger image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc010a.jpg
Largest image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc010.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
This horde of bats could contain possible carriers of the rabies virus
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc002a.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Raccoons can also be vectors of the rabies virus, transmitting the virus to humans and other animals
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc003a.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Foxes too, may be possible vectors of the rabies virus, transmitting it to humans and other animals
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc004a.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Here are two dogs afflicted with dumb rabies, manifested as depression, and an attempt at self-imposed isolation
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc005a.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Approximately a third of reported animal rabies is attributed to the wild skunk population
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc006a.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Histopathologic features of rabies, brain. Characteristic Negri bodies are present within a Purkinje cell of the cerebellum; patient died of rabies
www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc001.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Rabid fox in wooded area
Larger image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc007a.jpg
Largest image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc007.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
Rabid dog with dripping saliva
Larger image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc008a.jpg
Largest image: http://www.vaccineinformation.org/photos/rabicdc008.jpg
Courtesy of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
 
Immunization Action Coalition  •  2550 University Avenue West  •  Suite 415 North  •  Saint Paul, Minnesota  •  55114
tel 651-647-9009  •  fax 651-647-9131
 
The Immunization Action Coalition (IAC), a non-profit organization, works to increase immunization rates and prevent disease by creating and distributing educational materials for health professionals and the public that enhance the delivery of safe and effective immunization services. IAC also facilitates communication about the safety, efficacy, and use of vaccines within the broad immunization community of patients, parents, healthcare organizations, and government health agencies.