1.Woolhouse MEJ, Gowtage-Sequeria S. Host range and emerging and reemerging pathogens. Emerging Infectious Diseases 2005; 11: 1842–1847.
2.Vorou RM, Papavassiliou VG, Tsiodras S. Emerging zoonoses and vector-borne infections affecting humans in Europe. Epidemiology and Infection 2007; 135: 1231–1247.
3.Mills JN. Regulation of rodent-borne viruses in the natural host: implications for human disease. Archives of Virology (Suppl.) 2005; 19: 45–57.
4.Mailles A, et al. Larger than usual increase in cases of Hantavirus infections in Belgium, France and Germany, June 2005. Eurosurveillance 2005; 10: 198–200.
5.Heyman P, et al. Haemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome: an analysis of the outbreaks in Belgium, France, Germany, the Netherlands and Luxembourg in 2005. Eurosurveillance 2007; 12: 15–16.
6.Vapalahti O, et al. Hantavirus infections in Europe. Lancet Infectious Diseases 2003; 3: 653–661.
7.Heyman P, et al. Incidence of hantavirus infections in Belgium. Virus Research 2001; 77: 71–80.
8.Linard C, et al. Determinants of the geographic distribution of Puumala virus and Lyme borreliosis infections in Belgium. International Journal of Health Geographics 2007; 6: 15.
9.Olsson GE, et al. Human hantavirus infections, Sweden. Emerging Infectious Diseases 2003; 9: 1395–1401.
10.Linard C, et al. Environmental conditions and Puumala virus transmission in Belgium. International Journal of Health Geographics 2007; 6: 55.
11.Davis S, Calvet E, Leirs H. Fluctuating rodent populations and risk to humans from rodent-borne zoonoses. Vector Borne and Zoonotic Diseases 2005; 5: 305–314.
12.Escutenaire S, et al. Spatial and temporal dynamics of Puumala hantavirus infection in red bank vole (Clethrionomys glareolus) populations in Belgium. Virus Research 2000; 67: 91–107.
13.Sauvage F, Langlais M, Pontier D. Predicting the emergence of human hantavirus disease using a combination of viral dynamics and rodent demographic patterns. Epidemiology and Infection 2007; 135: 46–56.
14.Gavrilovskaya IN, et al. Pathogenesis of hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome virus infection and mode of horizontal transmission of hantavirus in bank voles. Archives of Virology (Suppl.) 1990; 1: 57–62.
15.Yoccoz NG, et al. Effects of food addition on the seasonal density-dependent structure of bank vole Clethrionomys glareolus populations. Journal of Animal Ecology 2001; 70: 713–720.
16.Jensen TS. Seed production and outbreaks of non-cyclic rodent populations in deciduous forests. Oecologia 1982; 52: 184–192.
17.Pucek Z, et al. Rodent population dynamics in a primeval deciduous forest (Bialowieza national park) in relation to weather, seed crop and predation. Acta Theriologica 1993; 38: 199–232.
18.Verhagen R, Leirs H, Verheyen W. Demography of Clethrionomys glareolus in Belgium. Polish Journal of Ecology 2000; 48: 113–123.
19.Crespin L, et al. Survival in fluctuating bank vole populations: seasonal and yearly variations. Oikos 2002; 98: 467–479.
20.Prévot-Julliard AC, et al. Delayed maturation in female bank voles: optimal decision or social constraint? Journal of Animal Ecology 1999; 68: 684–697.
21.Bujalska G, Saitoh T. Territoriality and its consequences. Polish Journal of Ecology 2000; 48: 37–49.
22.Clement J, et al. Predicting hantavirus outbreaks and Lyme borreliosis peaks in Belgium – and Europe: of mast, mice and men. In: Abstracts of the 7th International Congress on Hantaviruses, Buenos Aires, Argentina, 13–15 June 2007, Abstract S1-O2, p. 21.
23.Johnson PS, Shifley SR, Rogers R. The Ecology of Silviculture of Oaks. New York: CABI Publishers, 2002, pp. 61–64.
24.Koenig WD, Knops JMH. The mystery of masting in trees. American Scientist 2005; 93: 340–347.
25.Piovesan G, Adams JM. Masting behaviour in beech: linking reproduction and climatic variation. Botany 2001; 79: 1039–1047.
26.Övergaard R, Gemmel P, Karlsson M. Effects of weather conditions on mast year frequency in beech (Fagus sylvatica L.) in Sweden. Forestry 2007; 80: 555–565.
27.Kallio ER, et al. Prolonged survival of Puumala hantavirus outside the host: evidence for indirect transmission via the environment. Journal of General Virology 2006; 87: 2127–2134.
28.SAS Institute. SAS/STAT User's guide, version 9.1. SAS Institute Inc., Cary, 2003.
29.Agresti A. Categorical Data Analysis, 2nd edn, New Jersey: John Wiley & Sons, 2002, pp. 324–325.
30.Clotfelter ED, et al. Acorn mast drives long-term dynamics of rodent and songbird populations. Oecologia 2007; 154: 493–503.
31.Tamerius JD, et al. Climate and human health: synthesizing environmental complexity and uncertainty. Stochastic Environmental research and Risk Assessment 2007; 21: 601–613.
32.Engelthaler DM, et al. Climatic and environmental patterns associated with hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, Four Corners region, United States. Emerging Infectious Diseases 1999; 5: 87–94.
33.Hjelle B, Glass GE. Outbreak of hantavirus infection in the four corners region of the United States in the wake of the 1997–1998 El Nino-southern oscillation. Journal of Infectious Diseases 2000; 181: 1569–1573.
34.Yates TL, et al. The ecology and evolutionary history of an emergent disease: Hantavirus pulmonary syndrome. BioScience 2002; 52: 989–998.
35.Glass GE, et al. Persistently highest risk areas for hantavirus pulmonary syndrome: Potential sites for refugia. Ecological Applications 2007; 17: 129–139.
36.Zaitchik BF, et al. Europe's 2003 heat wave: a satellite view of impacts and land-atmosphere feedbacks. International Journal of Climatology 2006; 26: 743–769.
37.Reichstein M, et al. Reduction of ecosystem productivity and respiration during the European summer 2003 climate anomaly: a joint flux tower, remote sensing and modelling analysis. Global Change Biology 2007; 13: 634–651.
38.Abu Sin M, et al. Risk factors for hantavirus infection in Germany, 2005. Emerging Infectious Diseases 2007; 13: 1364–1366.