Mapping and modeling software is helping to track confirmed cases of Ebola infections and to predict where the outbreak might spread geographically over time, according to Chris Woods, M.D., with the Duke Global Health Institute.

“What’s going to happen? This is where there’s been a lot of discussion and modeling,” said Woods, a professor in the Departments of Medicine and Pathology at Duke University, who spoke Oct. 14 in Durham, N.C., at a summit on geomedicine—the intersection of geography and medicine.

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