Although many of the fundamental biological features of toxoplasmosis are today well appreciated, the practical problem of prevention of its most serious consequence--disabling congenital disease, remains unsolved. The reasons vary in different communities, but are concerned with detection of the chief mode of spread, assessment of incidence, delineation of vulnerable antenatal women in latently infected populations, and assessment of the risks of therapeutics. The results of some of the approaches to these problems in Scotland are reported and discussed.
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