TAILIEUCHUNG - Ebook One health: The Human– Animal–Environment interfaces in emerging infectious diseases (Part 2)

(BQ) Part 2 book “One health: The Human– Animal–Environment interfaces in emerging infectious diseases” has contents: Cost estimate of bovine tuberculosis to Ethiopia, Cysticercosis and Echinococcosis, H5N1 highly pathogenic avian influenza in Indonesia - retrospective considerations, and other contents. | Part II Examples of Health approach to specific diseases from the field The Application of One Health Approaches to Henipavirus Research David T. S. Hayman, Emily S. Gurley, Juliet R. C. Pulliam and Hume E. Field Abstract Henipaviruses cause fatal infection in humans and domestic animals. Transmission from fruit bats, the wildlife reservoirs of henipaviruses, is putatively driven (at least in part) by anthropogenic changes that alter host ecology. Human and domestic animal fatalities occur regularly in Asia and Australia, but recent findings suggest henipaviruses are present in bats across the Old World tropics. We review the application of the One Health approach to henipavirus research in three D. T. S. Hayman (&) Department of Biology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO 80523, USA e-mail: davidtshayman@ E. S. Gurley icddr, b (International Centre for Diarrheal Diseases Research, Bangladesh), 68 Shaheed Tajuddin Ahmed Sharani, Mohakhali, 1212 Dhaka, Bangladesh e-mail: egurley@ D. T. S. Hayman J. R. C. Pulliam Department of Biology, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611, USA e-mail: pulliam@ J. R. C. Pulliam Emerging Pathogens Institute University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611, USA J. R. C. Pulliam Fogarty International Center, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD, USA H. E. Field Queensland Centre for Emerging Infectious Diseases, Department of Agriculture, Fisheries & Forestry, 39 Kessels Rd, Brisbane, QLD 4108, Australia e-mail: Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology (2012) 365: 155–170 DOI: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2013 Published Online: 17 November 2012 155 156 D. T. S. Hayman et al. locations: Australia, Malaysia and Bangladesh. We propose that by recognising and addressing the complex interaction among human, domestic animal and wildlife systems, research within the One Health paradigm will be more successful in mitigating .

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