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Wrong Jack Rogers?

Jack D. Rogers

Professor, Pl Path

Washington State University

HQ Phone:  (509) 335-2022

Direct Phone: (509) ***-****direct phone

Email: r***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Washington State University

501 Johnson Tower

Pullman, Washington,99164

United States

Company Description

Washington State University conducts transformational research and provides world-class education to more than 26,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional students. Founded in 1890 in Pullman, it is Washington's original land-grant university, with a miss...more

Web References(19 Total References)


Mycotaxon: Advisory Board

mycotaxon.com [cached]

Jack D. Rogers (1990-1998)
Dept. of Plant Pathology, Washington State Univ. Pullman, WA 99164 e-mail: rogers@wsu.edu


www.theolympian.com

Washington State University professor emeritus Jack D. Rogers, who has studied soil fungi for a half-century, said he was surprised to learn of valley fevers presence in Washington.
He had assumed it was limited to the Southwest and parts of central America. Because valley fever is hard to detect and often misdiagnosed by physicians who are not acquainted with it, its important to know where coccis range is expanding, Rogers said, calling valley fever by its scientific name. Changing weather conditions, population sprawl that disrupts the soil and a possible rodent host moving north in search of habitat could explain its move into Washington, Rogers said.


www.sfgate.com

Washington State University professor emeritus Jack D. Rogers, who has studied soil fungi for a half-century, said he was surprised to learn of valley fever's presence in Washington.
He had assumed it was limited to the Southwest and parts of central America. "Because valley fever is hard to detect and often misdiagnosed by physicians who are not acquainted with it, it's important to know where cocci's range is expanding," Rogers said, calling valley fever by its scientific name. Changing weather conditions, population sprawl that disrupts the soil and a possible rodent host moving north in search of habitat could explain its move into Washington, Rogers said.


Mycotaxon: Volume 108 Table of Contents

www.mycotaxon.com [cached]

George K. Mugambi, Sabine M. Huhndorf & Jack D. Rogers


Mycotaxon: Volume 113 Table of Contents

www.mycotaxon.com [cached]

Larissa N. Vasilyeva & Jack D. Rogers


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