Anderson, R.M., & May, R.M. 1992. Infectious diseases of humans: Dynamics and control. New York: Oxford University Press.
Biological Sciences Curriculum Study. 1999. Teaching tools. Dubuque, IA: Kendall/Hunt Publishing Company.
Bonwell, C.C., & Eison, J.A. 1991. Active learning: Creating excitement in the classroom. (ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Report No. 1.) Washington, DC: The George Washington University: School of Education and Human Development.
Brody, C.M. 1995. Collaborative or cooperative learning? Complementary practices for instructional reform. The Journal of Staff, Program, & Organizational Development, 12(3): 134-143.
Cohen, M.L. 1992. Epidemiology of drug resistance: Implications for a post-antimicrobial era. Science, 257: 1050-1055.
Davies, J., & Webb, V. 1998. Antibiotic resistance in bacteria. In Krause, R.M. (Ed.). Emerging infections: Biomedical Research Reports. San Diego, CA: Academic Press.
Fauci, A.S. 1998. New and re-emerging diseases: The importance of biomedical research. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 4(3).
Garrett, L. 1994. The coming plague. New York: Penguin Books.
Howard Hughes Medical Institute. 1996. The return of tuberculosis. In The Race Against Lethal Microbes, 6., A Report from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. Institute's Office of Communications.
Jamison, D.T. (Ed.), Mosley, W.H., & Measham, A.R. 1993. Disease control priorities in developing countries. New York: Oxford University Press.
Knapp, M.S., Shields, P.M., & Turnbull, B.J. 1995. Academic challenge in high-poverty classrooms. Phi Delta Kappan, 76(10): 770-776.
Krause, R.M. (Ed.) 1998. Emerging infections: Biomedical Research Reports. San Diego, CA: Academic Press.
Howard Hughes Medical Institute. 1996. The major killers. In The Race Against Lethal Microbes, A Report from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, 6 (pp. 22-24). Institute's Office of Communications.
Measles—United States, 1997. 1998, April 17. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 47(14): 273-278.
Moore, J.A. 1993. Science as a way of knowing: The foundations of modern biology. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Morse, S.S. 1993. Emerging viruses. New York: Oxford University Press.
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID). [Online]. Available http://www.niaid.nih.gov/.
National Institutes of Health. 1996. Congressional justification. Bethesda, MD: Author.
National Research Council. 1996. National Science Education Standards. Washington, DC: National Academy Press.
Perkins, D. 1992. Smart schools: Better thinking and learning for every child. New York: The Free Press.
Project Kaleidoscope. 1991. What works: Building natural science communities (Vol. 1). Washington, DC: Stamats Communications, Inc.
Prusiner, S.B. 1995. The prion diseases. Scientific American, 272: 48-57.
Ostfeld, R.S. 1997, July-August. The ecology of Lyme-disease risk. American Scientist, 85: 338-346.
Radetsky, P. 1998, November. Last days of the wonder drugs. Discover: 76-85.
Roblyer, M.D., Edwards, J., & Havriluk, M.A. 1997. Integrating educational technology into teaching. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc.
Saunders, W.L. 1992. The constructivist perspective: Implications and teaching strategies for science. School science and mathematics, 92(3): 136-141.
Shilts, R. 1988. And the band played on: Politics, people, and the AIDS epidemic. New York: Penguin Books.
Sizer, T.R. 1992. Horace's school: Redesigning the American high school. New York: Houghton Mifflin Co.
Stolberg, S.G. 1998, August. Superbugs. The New York Times Magazine, 6: 42-47.
Weiner, D.B., & Kennedy, R.C. 1999. Genetic vaccines. Scientific American, 281(1): 50-57.
World Health Organization (WHO). [Online]. Available http://www.who.int/. June 1999.
Zucker, J. 1996. Changing patterns of autochthonous malaria transmission in the United States: A review of recent outbreaks. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 2: 37-43.
Copyright | Credits | Accessibility