Via Haiti MPHISE, a Google translation: Haiti-Cholera: The Epidemic Returns in Artibonite - At Least Seven Dead. Excerpt:
Gonaives, March 29, 2012 [AlterPresse] --- As soon as the rainy season began, the department of Artibonite (North) Sprouts of infections and deaths from cholera, according to information gathered by the agency AlterPresse online.
In many rural sections of the upper and lower Artibonite, including Tree 1st communal section of Anse-Rouge, jolting Lacroix sixth communal section of Dessalines and Petite Riviere de l'Artibonite new cases of cholera have been reported.
Five deaths and forty people were reported infected in the past 3 weeks in the locality Savane Ragee, located in the Tree Section 1st communal Anse-Rouge in the upper Artibonite, according to the mayor of this town, Dr. Celareste Honorat and a source close to the health section of the International Organization for Migration (IOM) in Gonaives.
According to the mayor, interviewed by AlterPresse, one of the factors behind this rise of the epidemic in Anse-Rouge is the first serious problem of lack of access to safe water and sanitation which are facing the residents of this rural section.
Rainwater captured using a channel plate attached to the very basic roof houses, is one of the residents of Savannah Ragee. The other is the river water, said Mayor Célareste Honorat who is also responsible for a clinic in Hot Springs, the second municipal section of Anse-Rouge.
The neglect and failure to enforce the principles of hygiene provided by the health authorities is also another factor for the upsurge of cholera cases in Anse-Rouge, said the mayor.
It's almost the same situation for farmers to jolt the Cross, 6th communal section of Marchand Dessalines in Artibonite down.
At least 2 deaths and 5 cases of people infected with cholera have been reported in recent days, according to the chairman of the Board of Directors of the Communal Section, Joseph Abetel Saintilus. He claims to have already met with health officials to inform them of the situation and seek measures to prevent the spread of the epidemic.
This article led me to explore AlterPresse, and I find it's been running far more articles on cholera than HaitiLibre.com, right from the start of the outbreak. Searching the site, I find a lot of reports but they're not in chronological order. Still, here's a March 21 article that shows the Artibonite was worrying about the return of cholera from the first rains a week or so ago. If you're using Google Chrome as your browser, it can automatically translate from French to English.