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Climate change and One Health
JournalArticle (Originalarbeit in einer wissenschaftlichen Zeitschrift)
 
ID 4481155
Author(s) Zinsstag, Jakob; Crump, Lisa; Schelling, Esther; Hattendorf, Jan; Maidane, Yahya Osman; Ali, Kadra Osman; Muhummed, Abdifatah; Umer, Abdurezak Adem; Aliyi, Ferzua; Nooh, Faisal; Abdikadir, Mohammed Ibrahim; Ali, Seid Mohammed; Hartinger, Stella; Mäusezahl, Daniel; de White, Monica Berger Gonzalez; Cordon-Rosales, Celia; Castillo, Danilo Alvarez; McCracken, John; Abakar, Fayiz; Cercamondi, Colin; Emmenegger, Sandro; Maier, Edith; Karanja, Simon; Bolon, Isabelle; de Castañeda, Rafael Ruiz; Bonfoh, Bassirou; Tschopp, Rea; Probst-Hensch, Nicole; Cissé, Guéladio
Author(s) at UniBasel Zinsstag, Jakob
Crump, Lisa
Schelling, Esther
Hattendorf, Jan
Probst Hensch, Nicole
Cissé, Guéladio
Tschopp, Rea
Bonfoh, Bassirou
Mäusezahl, Daniel
Hartinger, Stella
Year 2018
Title Climate change and One Health
Journal FEMS microbiology letters
Volume 365
Number 11
Pages / Article-Number fny085
Abstract The journal The Lancet recently published a countdown on health and climate change. Attention was focused solely on humans. However, animals, including wildlife, livestock and pets, may also be impacted by climate change. Complementary to the high relevance of awareness rising for protecting humans against climate change, here we present a One Health approach, which aims at the simultaneous protection of humans, animals and the environment from climate change impacts (climate change adaptation). We postulate that integrated approaches save human and animal lives and reduce costs when compared to public and animal health sectors working separately. A One Health approach to climate change adaptation may significantly contribute to food security with emphasis on animal source foods, extensive livestock systems, particularly ruminant livestock, environmental sanitation, and steps towards regional and global integrated syndromic surveillance and response systems. The cost of outbreaks of emerging vector-borne zoonotic pathogens may be much lower if they are detected early in the vector or in livestock rather than later in humans. Therefore, integrated community-based surveillance of zoonoses is a promising avenue to reduce health effects of climate change.
Publisher Blackwell
ISSN/ISBN 0378-1097
edoc-URL https://edoc.unibas.ch/64893/
Full Text on edoc Available
Digital Object Identifier DOI 10.1093/femsle/fny085
PubMed ID http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29790983
ISI-Number WOS:000441113100003
Document type (ISI) Review
 
   

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