|Statement||compiled by Michael D. Kreger.|
|Series||Special reference briefs series -- no. SRB 97-04., Special reference briefs -- NAL-SRB. 97-04.|
|Contributions||National Agricultural Library (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||84 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||84|
This essential, authoritative handbook provides clear, accurate coverage of zoonoses — diseases that can spread from animals to humans. The consistent format helps you quickly locate key information, such as how each disease affects the host, how it is spread, how it . In an effort to increase knowledge and understanding of zoonotic diseases with current and probable future public health significance, the Institute of Medicine's Forum on Emerging Infections hosted a 2-day workshop on June 7–8, The workshop, titled The Emergence of Zoonotic Diseases, explored the forces that drive zoonotic diseases to prominence and sought to identify more broad-based Cited by: 7. Companion Animal Zoonoses is a comprehensive resource ondiseases transmissible between animals and humans. Presentingdetailed prevention and control strategies for zoonotic diseases,the book is an in-depth guide to practical information on thespread of disease between pet animals and humans. Diseases like rabies, Salmonella. infection, and West Nile virus are examples of zoonotic diseases— diseases that can be shared between animals and people. Animals can sometimes serve as early warning signs of potential illness in people. For example, birds often die of West Nile virus before people get sick with West Nile virus fever.
The workshop, titled The Emergence of Zoonotic Diseases, explored the forces that drive zoonotic diseases to prominence and sought to identify more broad-based strategies and research programs that are needed to respond to these diseases. The goals of the workshop were to evaluate (1) the relative importance of zoonotic diseases against the. Zoonotic diseases September • In this issue we present a collection of outbreak and case reports on anthrax, brucellosis, echinococcosis, leprospirosis, psittacosis, rabies, Q fever, Salmonella Paratyphi B and tularaemia. Based at the European Centre for. Jun 24, · This section will cover the most common routes of transmission of illness and injury from animals and will highlight those animals that are common reservoirs of zoonotic diseases. See the respective disease sections in Chapter 4 for more detailed information on specific diseases. ROUTES OF TRANSMISSION Bites and Scratches. Vectors and Vector-Borne Zoonotic Diseases is about a group of diseases that can infect humans and animals, and that are transmitted by vectors. These diseases are called vector-borne zoonotic diseases. This book is meant to be used by veterinarians, medical doctors, entomologists, and other experts, as well as students, animal owners, nature lovers, etc. The book has several sections Author: Sara Savić.
A zoonosis (plural zoonoses, or zoonotic diseases) is an infectious disease caused by bacteria, viruses and parasites that spread between animals (usually vertebrates) and humans.. Major modern diseases such as Ebola virus disease and salmonellosis are zoonoses. HIV was a zoonotic disease transmitted to humans in the early part of the 20th century, though it has now mutated to a separate human. Zoonotic diseases constitute a public health problem throughout the world. Addressing a little studied area of veterinary and medical science, this book covers the viruses, bacteria and protozoan and helminth parasites that are transmitted between man and dogs, discussing population management, control disease agents and human-dog relationships. This handout lists selected zoonotic diseases that may be carried by companion animals and potentially transmitted to humans. Zoonotic Diseases by Routes of Transmission: Companion Animals (PDF 73KB, 1 page) This handout lists the potential routes of transmission of select zoonotic diseases from animals to . The interface between humans, animals, and the environments can be a source of diseases impacting public health and the social and economic well-being of the world population. Such diseases, transmissible from animals to humans through direct contact or though food, water, and the environment, are commonly referred to as “zoonoses.”.