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ECOHEALTH 14/10/20 Integrating the Technical, Risk Management and Economic Implications of Animal Disease Control to Advise Policy Change: The Example of Foot-and-Mouth Disease Control in Uruguay. The market analysis indicates that if Uruguay changes to a NO vaccination policy, there will be opportunities to increase income from its traded meat and livestock products.

ECOHEALTH 14/10/20 Integrating the Technical, Risk Management and Economic Implications of Animal Disease Control to Advise Policy Change: The Example of Foot-and-Mouth Disease Control in Uruguay

In general, direct market access benefits are positive but fairly modest, with short-term benefits estimated at over US$3 million, medium-term benefits of nearly US$6 million, and longer-term benefits of just over US$25 million annually. While the new market opportunities are not extensive, and likely to generate relatively modest gains in export revenues, it is important to recognise that the analysis considered Uruguay in isolation from the other Mercosur countries (Argentina, Brazil and Paraguay). A Mercosur-wide cessation of FMD vaccination would undoubtedly accelerate price competition in both East Asian markets such as Japan and South Korea, as well as in China, as supplying countries would have even more flexibility in maximising carcass value through greater market access of different cuts. Vet Med (Auckl). 2020 Oct 8; Managing Welfare and Antimicrobial-Resistance Issues in Treating Foot-and-Mouth Disease Lesions: A New Therapeutic Approach.

Introduction.

Vet Med (Auckl). 2020 Oct 8; Managing Welfare and Antimicrobial-Resistance Issues in Treating Foot-and-Mouth Disease Lesions: A New Therapeutic Approach

ANIMALS - Special Issue "African Swine Fever – Knowledge, Theses, Facts" - Deadline for manuscript submissions: 31 July 2021. Special Issue Editors Dr.

ANIMALS - Special Issue "African Swine Fever – Knowledge, Theses, Facts" - Deadline for manuscript submissions: 31 July 2021.

Katja SchulzWebsiteGuest Editor. EUFMD via YOUTUBE - JUIN 2019 - Nouvelles vidéos anglophones et francophones du webinaire consacré à la fièvre aphteuse. EuFMD has been running foot-and-mouth disease Real Time Training courses since 2009.

EUFMD via YOUTUBE - JUIN 2019 - Nouvelles vidéos anglophones et francophones du webinaire consacré à la fièvre aphteuse.

We have trained over 700 veterinarians from 50 countries in the field in Turkey, Kenya and Nepal, all of whom have left with a much greater understanding of the issues involved in foot-and-mouth disease (FMD) control in both free countries and those endemic for FMD. The courses are led by international FMD experts and involve hands-on practical field training on:• investigation of a suspect FMD outbreak;• FMD clinical and laboratory diagnosis, lesion ageing and importance of correct sampling for laboratory procedures;• FMD field epidemiology and local surveillance to assess spread;• managing biosecurity of veterinary operations. BIORXIV 28/03/19 Global phylogeographical patterns in the spread of foot-and-mouth disease virus.

EuFMD VIA YOUTUBE 27/03/19 FMD Investigation, final webinar 26 March 2019. FAO 24/05/13 Guiding document on Developing a Risk-Based Strategic Plan for Control of Foot-and-Mouth Disease. EUFMD VIA YOUTUBE 30/11/18 FMD Practical Management Series. EUFMD VIA YOUTUBE 30/11/18 FMD Practical Management Series. EUFMD VIA YOUTUBE 30/11/18 FMD Practical Management Series - Carsten Potzsch 1. EUFMD VIA YOUTUBE 22/11/18 FMD Investigation Training Course for East Africa Opening webinar 11 22 2018. PENN STATE EXTENSION 07/12/17 Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) - Risk posed by the importation of meat (beef) Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) is a highly contagious, highly infectious viral disease that affects (primarily) cloven-hooved species.

PENN STATE EXTENSION 07/12/17 Foot and Mouth Disease (FMD) - Risk posed by the importation of meat (beef)

The risk of importing meat contaminated by the Foot and Mouth Disease Virus (FMDV) can be evaluated and reduced by implementing effective, scientifically-sound safeguards. The World Organization for Animal Health (OIE), the intergovernmental organization responsible for improving animal health worldwide, is responsible for designating the FMD status for participating countries. Recommendations for the importation of live animals, fresh meat, meat products, embryos (etc.) into FMD-free countries are made by The Terrestrial Animal Health Code (TAHC).

These recommendations are based on the current understanding of the FMDV, as well as the pathogenesis and epidemiology of FMD. They are designed to reduce the risk of importing this virus as much as reasonably practicable. A very brief overview of FMD Foot and Mouth Disease Factors to be considered Figure 1. U.S. CDC EID - DEC 2005 - Pandemic Strain of Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus Serotype O. FAO 03/10/16 New Resources available online for FMD and other TADS - Improving emergency management capacity with a variety of tools. Improving emergency management capacity with a variety of tools The European Commission for the control of Foot-and-Mouth Disease (EuFMD) is increasingly focused on training and knowledge-sharing.

FAO 03/10/16 New Resources available online for FMD and other TADS - Improving emergency management capacity with a variety of tools

The resources made available in the e-learning and online training area of the EuFMD are constantly being updated and developed. Recently, the focus has been on the material provided for the Balkans, Thrace region of Bulgaria, Greece and Turkey, against the framework of the Pillar II component of the EuFMD workplan. The aim of this update is to equip those dealing with animal health emergencies with world-class training-materials from experts in epidemiology, laboratory diagnosis and emergency management. In addition, there are practical job-aids, lessons learnt from previous simulation exercises and assessments, as well as signposting to other useful resources.

GA LEE via YOUTUBE 08/06/12 Cell Splitting Technique (VERO Cells) EUFMD via YOUTUBE 04/12/13 How to use a penside test, with the EuFMD and the RVC. Contact eufmd@fao.org for more info. EUFMD via YOUTUBE 31/07/14 Procedure de biosécurité - Des procédures de biosécurité à suivre lors de la visite des locaux suspectés d’être infectés de fièvre aphteuse. FARM BIOSECURITY via YOUTUBE 19/03/13 Recognising Foot and Mouth Disease for veterinarians and animal health officers. MEDIA OFFICE PIRBRIGHT via YOUTUBE 19/08/16 Lifecycle of foot-and-mouth disease virus.

PLOS 23/11/15 Pathogenesis of Primary Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus Infection in the Nasopharynx of Vaccinated and Non-Vaccinated Cattle. Abstract A time-course pathogenesis study was performed to compare and contrast primary foot-and-mouth disease virus (FMDV) infection following simulated-natural (intra-nasopharyngeal) virus exposure of cattle that were non-vaccinated or vaccinated using a recombinant adenovirus-vectored FMDV vaccine.

PLOS 23/11/15 Pathogenesis of Primary Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus Infection in the Nasopharynx of Vaccinated and Non-Vaccinated Cattle

FMDV genome and infectious virus were detected during the initial phase of infection in both categories of animals with consistent predilection for the nasopharyngeal mucosa. A rapid progression of infection with viremia and widespread dissemination of virus occurred in non-vaccinated animals whilst vaccinated cattle were protected from viremia and clinical FMD. CIRAD - 2011 - Collection "les savoirs partagés" - fièvre aphteuse. Veterinary Research 2013, 44 (5 December 2013) Foot-and-mouth disease: past, present and future. OIE - Portail sur la Fièvre aphteuse. Foot-and-mouth disease control Summary and outcome of the electronic discussion on FMD control (EMPRES discussion forum - Virologie. Volume 5, Numéro 2, Mars - Avril 2001 Fièvre aphteuse et vaccination. Beaucoup d'interrogations sont actuellement soulevées par les choix stratégiques en matière de lutte contre la fièvre aphteuse, à l'occasion de l'épisode que connaît actuellement le Royaume-Uni, et qui menace également le continent.

Virologie. Volume 5, Numéro 2, Mars - Avril 2001 Fièvre aphteuse et vaccination

En effet, voilà une maladie extrêmement contagieuse, capable de diffuser à très grande vitesse et à très grande distance, y compris par voie aérienne (pour une synthèse récente, voir [1]). Les caractéristiques de résistance de ce virus, son excrétion à très haut titre, en particulier par les porcs, son incubation très courte, rendent la génération de foyers secondaires extrêmement efficace. Il existe des vaccins très efficaces, qui ont été utilisés pendant une trentaine d'années à large échelle en Europe, de manière obligatoire dans la plupart des pays. Pourtant, l'usage de ces vaccins est devenu interdit en Europe (sauf dérogation exceptionnelle) à partir du 31 décembre 1991.

De l'autre côté de la balance, le coût des foyers a bien sûr été évalué. Document historique : Mémoire sur la maladie épizootique, dite fièvre aphteuse, cocotte, qui régna en Normandie en 1839 par M. D. DURAND, vétérinaire à Orbec : Mémoire sur la maladie épizootique, dite fièvre aphteuse, cocotte, qui régna en Normandie en 1839 , (Bulletin des travaux de la Société d'Émulation de Lisieux.

Document historique : Mémoire sur la maladie épizootique, dite fièvre aphteuse, cocotte, qui régna en Normandie en 1839 par M. D

Ier volume. 1846) Saisie du texte : S. Pestel pour la collection électronique de la Bibliothèque Municipale de Lisieux (24.03.1998) Texte relu par : A. Guézou Adresse : Bibliothèque municipale, B.P. 7216, 14107 Lisieux cedex -Tél. : 02.31.48.66.50.- Minitel : 02.31.48.66.55 Mél : bmlisieux@mail.cpod.fr, [Olivier Bogros] bib_lisieux@compuserve.com Orthographe conservée Diffusion libre et gratuite (freeware) Mémoire sur la maladie épizootique, dite fièvre aphteuse, cocotte, qui régna en Normandie en 1839 par M. Vétérinaire à Orbec HISTOIRE. - La maladie qui fait le sujet de ce mémoire est connue depuis fort longtemps. CONTAGION. - Tous les auteurs qui ont écrit sur cette maladie, ne sont pas d'accord sur la contagion. Foot-and-mouth disease. Foot-and-mouth disease (FMD) has severe implications for animal farming, since it is highly infectious and can be spread by infected animals through aerosols, through contact with contaminated farming equipment, vehicles, clothing, or feed, and by domestic and wild predators.[1] Its containment demands considerable efforts in vaccination, strict monitoring, trade restrictions, and quarantines, and occasionally the killing of animals.

Foot-and-mouth disease

Susceptible animals include cattle, water buffalo, sheep, goats, pigs, antelope, deer, and bison. It has also been known to infect hedgehogs and elephants;[1][2] llamas, and alpacas may develop mild symptoms, but are resistant to the disease and do not pass it on to others of the same species.[1] In laboratory experiments, mice, rats, and chickens have been successfully infected by artificial means, but they are not believed to contract the disease under natural conditions.[1] Humans are very rarely infected.

History[edit] Clinical signs[edit] Evolution[edit] Fièvre aphteuse. CIRAD 19/04/11 La fièvre aphteuse - Un nouveau livret éducatif sur la fièvre aphteuse, maladie animale des plus redoutées qui to. DG SANCO 05-05-2008 Foot-and-Mouth Disease - Educational video - View an educational video on Foot and Mouth Disease. Foot-and-mouth disease (FMD) is a highly contagious, usually non-fatal viral disease of domestic and wild cloven-hoofed animals, but may also affect certain other species. It is widely distributed throughout the world.

Animals recovered from the disease may remain carriers of the infectious virus for an extended period of time. FMD is not dangerous to humans, but has a great potential for causing severe economic losses in susceptible animals. AGROPOLIS MONTPELLIER - La fièvre aphteuse - Résumé de la conférence donnée à Agropolis Museum le 26 avril 2001 «Maladie de la. INRA, EDP Sciences Vet. Res. 32 (2001) Course: Ensemble des polycopiés de maladies contagieuses.