1887

Chapter 17 : One World—One Health

MyBook is a cheap paperback edition of the original book and will be sold at uniform, low price.

Ebook: Choose a downloadable PDF or ePub file. Chapter is a downloadable PDF file. File must be downloaded within 48 hours of purchase

Buy this Chapter
Digital (?) $15.00

Preview this chapter:
Zoom in
Zoomout

One World—One Health, Page 1 of 2

| /docserver/preview/fulltext/10.1128/9781555816803/9781555815257_Chap17-1.gif /docserver/preview/fulltext/10.1128/9781555816803/9781555815257_Chap17-2.gif

Abstract:

A spectrum of new infectious diseases has emerged recently, including avian influenza, severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS), Ebola hemorrhagic fever, and novel H1N1 influenza, causing major economic losses, straining international relations, and diminishing trust in existing public health infrastructures. The theme of One World--One Health (a registered trademark of the Wildlife Conservation Society [WCS]) is an effort to bridge the gap in our current infectious disease surveillance and response mechanisms that engages stakeholders through projects and multidisciplinary symposia, and has generated guidelines for future efforts, such as the Manhattan Principles. The mosquito is an alien species to Italy that is now widespread, introduced in the 1990s from the importation of American tires. The growing livestock industry due to rising global protein demand is an increasingly important source of emerging infectious diseases. Policy makers in organizations such as the WHO, the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) of the United Nations, and the World Animal Health Organization (WHO) are also increasingly endorsing the One World--One Health concept. While the World Animal Health Organization has traditionally focused on livestock health, it is now expanding the list of animal diseases that must be reported by its member countries to include zoonotic and wildlife diseases such as chytridiomycosis in amphibians.

Citation: Karesh W, Vora N. 2010. One World—One Health, p 327-335. In Scheld W, Grayson M, Hughes J (ed), Emerging Infections 9. ASM Press, Washington, DC. doi: 10.1128/9781555816803.ch17

Key Concept Ranking

Human Infectious Diseases
0.653819
Infectious Diseases
0.5275002
Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome
0.4928658
Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever
0.47204044
Simian immunodeficiency virus
0.40340912
0.653819
Highlighted Text: Show | Hide
Loading full text...

Full text loading...

References

/content/book/10.1128/9781555816803.ch17
1. Benedict, M. Q.,, R. S. Levine,, W. A. Hawley, and, L. P. Lounibos. 2007. Spread of the tiger: global risk of invasion by the mosquito Aedes albopictus. Vector Borne Zoonotic Dis. 7:7685.
2. Bermejo, M.,, J. D. Rodriguez-Teijeiro,, G. Illera,, A. Barroso,, C. Vila, and, P. D. Walsh. 2006. Ebola outbreak killed 5000 gorillas. Science 314:1564.
3. Brownstein, J. S.,, T. R. Holford, and, D. Fish. 2005. Effect of climate change on Lyme disease risk in North America. Ecohealth 2:3846.
4. Charrel, R. N.,, X. de Lamballerie, and, D. Raoult. 2007. Chikungunya outbreaks—the globalization of vectorborne diseases. N. Engl. J. Med. 356:769771.
5. Chatterjee, P. 2005. Japanese encephalitis outbreak in India. Lancet Neurol. 4:700.
6. Chivian, E.,, and A. S. Bernstein. 2004. Embedded in nature: human health and biodiversity. Environ. Health Perspect. 112:A12A13.
7. Chretien, J. P.,, and K. J. Linthicum. 2007. Chikungunya in Europe: what’s next? Lancet 370:18051806.
8. Clement, J.,, J. Vercauteren,, W. W. Verstraeten,, G. Ducoffre,, J. M. Barrios,, A. M. Vandamme,, P. Maes and, M. Van Ranst. 2009. Relating increasing hantavirus incidences to the changing climate: the mast connection. Int. J. Health Geogr. 8:1.
9. Costello, A.,, M. Abbas,, A. Allen,, S. Ball,, S. Bell,, R. Bellamy,, S. Friel,, N. Groce,, A. Johnson,, M. Kett,, M. Lee,, C. Levy,, M. Maslin,, D. McCoy,, B. McGuire,, H. Montgomery,, D. Napier,, C. Pagel,, J. Patel,, J. A. Puppim de Oliveira,, N. Redclift,, H. Rees,, D. Rogger,, J. Scott,, J. Stephenson,, J. Twigg,, J. Wolff, and, C. Patterson. 2009. Managing the health effects of climate change. Lancet 373:16931733.
10. el-Sayed, H. F.,, N. H. Rizkalla,, S. Mehanna,, S. M. Abaza, and, P. J. Winch. 1995. Prevalence and epidemiology of Schistosoma mansoni and S. haematobium infection in two areas of Egypt recently reclaimed from the desert. Am. J. Trop. Med. Hyg. 52:194198.
11. Gao, F.,, E. Bailes,, D. L. Robertson,, Y. Chen,, C. M. Rodenburg,, S. F. Michael,, L. B. Cummins,, L. O. Arthur,, M. Peeters,, G. M. Shaw,, P. M. Sharp, and, B. H. Hahn. 1999. Origin of HIV-1 in the chimpanzee Pan troglodytes troglodytes. Nature 397:436441.
12. Gratz, N. G. 2004. Critical review of the vector status of Aedes albopictus. Med. Vet. Entomol. 18:215227.
13. Hales, S.,, N. de Wet,, J. Maindonald, and, A. Woodward. 2002. Potential effect of population and climate changes on global distribution of dengue fever: an empirical model. Lancet 360:830834.
14. Harrus, S.,, and G. Baneth. 2005. Drivers for the emergence and re-emergence of vector-borne protozoal and bacterial diseases. Int. J. Parasitol. 35:13091318.
15. Jones, K. E.,, N. G. Patel,, M. A. Levy,, A. Storeygard,, D. Balk,, J. L. Gittleman, and, P. Daszak. 2008. Global trends in emerging infectious diseases. Nature 451:990993.
16. Karesh, W. B.,, and R. A. Cook. 2009. One world—one health. Clin. Med. 9:259260.
17. Karesh, W. B.,, R. A. Cook,, E. L. Bennett, and, J. Newcomb. 2005. Wildlife trade and global disease emergence. Emerg. Infect. Dis. 11:10001002.
18. Keesing, F.,, R. D. Holt, and, R. S. Ostfeld. 2006. Effects of species diversity on disease risk. Ecol. Lett. 9:485498.
19. Keiser, J.,, M. F. Maltese,, T. E. Erlanger,, R. Bos,, M. Tanner,, B. H. Singer, and, J. Utzinger. 2005. Effect of irrigated rice agriculture on Japanese encephalitis, including challenges and opportunities for integrated vector management. Acta Trop. 95:4057.
20. King, D. A.,, C. Peckham,, J. K. Waage,, J. Brownlie, and, M. E. J. Woolhouse. 2006. Infectious diseases: preparing for the future. Science 313:13921393.
21. Kovats, R. S.,, D. Campbell-Lendrum, and, F. Matthies. 2005. Climate change and human health: estimating avoidable deaths and disease. Risk Anal. 25:14091418.
22. Leroy, E. M.,, P. Rouquet,, P. Formenty,, S. Souquiere,, A. Kilbourne,, J.-M. Froment,, M. Bermejo,, S. Smit,, W. Karesh,, R. Swanepoel,, S. R. Zaki, and, P. E. Rollin. 2004. Multiple Ebola virus transmission events and rapid decline of Central African wildlife. Science 303:387390.
23. Lindsay, S. W.,, and W. J. Martens. 1998. Malaria in the African highlands: past, present and future. Bull. W. H. O. 76:3345.
24. Newcomb, J. 2003. Biology and Borders: SARS and the New Economics of Bio-Security. Bio-Economics Research Associates, Cambridge, MA.
25. Osofsky, S. A.,, S. Cleaveland,, W. B. Karesh,, M. D. Kock,, P. J. Nyhus,, L. Starr, and, A. Yang (ed.). 2005. Conservation and Development Interventions at the Wildlife/Livestock Interface: Implications for Wildlife, Livestock and Human Health. International Union of Conservation of Nature, Gland, Switzerland.
26. Osofsky, S. A.,, R. A. Kock,, M. D. Kock,, G. Kalema-Zikusoka,, R. Grahn,, T. Leyland, and, W. B. Karesh. 2005. Building support for protected areas using a ‘one health’ perspective. p. 65–79. In J. A. McNeely (ed.), Friends for Life: New Partners in Support of Protected Areas. International Union of Conservation of Nature, Gland, Switzerland.
27. Patz, J. A.,, T. K. Graczyk,, N. Geller, and, A. Y. Vittor. 2000. Effects of environmental change on emerging parasitic diseases. Int. J. Parasitol. 30:13951405.
28. Peiris, J. S. M.,, K. Y. Yuen,, A. D. M. E. Osterhaus, and, K. Stohr. 2003. The severe acute respiratory syndrome. N. Engl. J. Med. 349:24312441.
29. Peres, C. A. 2000. Effects of subsistence hunting on vertebrate community structure in Amazonian forests, p. 168–198. In J. G. Robinson and, E. L. Bennett (ed.), Hunting for Sustainability in Tropical Forests. Columbia University Press, New York, NY.
30. Pounds, J. A.,, M. R. Bustamante,, L. A. Coloma,, J. A. Consuegra,, M. P. Fogden,, P. N. Foster,, E. La Marca,, K. L. Masters,, A. Merino-Viteri,, R. Puschendorf,, S. R. Ron,, G. A. Sanchez-Azofeifa,, C. J. Still, and, B. E. Young. 2006. Widespread amphibian extinctions from epidemic disease driven by global warming. Nature 439:161167.
31. Reiter, P.,, D. Fontenille, and, C. Paupy. 2006. Aedes albopictus as an epidemic vector of chikungunya virus: another emerging problem? Lancet Infect Dis. 6:463464.
32. Rezza, G.,, L. Nicoletti,, R. Angelini,, R. Romi,, A. C. Finarelli,, M. Panning,, P. Cordioli,, C. Fortuna,, S. Boros,, F. Magurano,, G. Silvi,, P. Angelini,, M. Dottori,, M. G. Ciufolini,, G. C. Majori, and, A. Cassone. 2007. Infection with chikungunya virus in Italy: an outbreak in a temperate region. Lancet 370:18401846.
33. Tadei, W. P.,, B. D. Thatcher,, J. M. Santos,, V. M. Scarpassa,, I. B. Rodrigues, and, M. S. Rafael. 1998. Ecologic observations on anopheline vectors of malaria in the Brazilian Amazon. Am. J. Trop. Med. Hyg. 59:325335.
34. Taylor, L. H.,, S. M. Latham, and, M. E. J. Woolhouse. 2001. Risk factors for human disease emergence. Philos. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. B 356:983989.
35. Tu, C.,, G. Crameri,, X. Kong,, J. Chen,, Y. Sun,, M. Yu,, H. Xiang,, X. Xia,, S. Liu,, T. Ren,, Y. Yu,, B. T. Eaton,, H. Xuan, and, L. F. Wang. 2004. Antibodies to SARS coronavirus in civets. Emerg. Infect. Dis. 10:22442248.
36. Tyagi, B. K. 2004. A review of the emergence of Plasmodium falciparum-dominated malaria in irrigated areas of the Thar Desert, India. Acta Trop. 89:227239.
37. Vogel, G. 2007. Scientists say Ebola has pushed western gorillas to the brink. Science 317:1484.
38. Wilkie, D. S.,, and J. F. Carpenter. 1999. Bushmeat and hunting in the Congo Basin: an assessment of impacts and options for mitigation. Biodivers. Conserv. 8:927955.
39. Zhou, X. N.,, G. J. Yang,, K. Yang,, X. H. Wang,, Q. B. Hong,, L. P. Sun,, J. B. Malone,, T. K. Kristensen,, N. R. Bergquist, and, J. Utzinger. 2008. Potential impact of climate change on schistosomiasis transmission in China. Am. J. Trop. Med. Hyg. 78:188194.

This is a required field
Please enter a valid email address
Please check the format of the address you have entered.
Approval was a Success
Invalid data
An Error Occurred
Approval was partially successful, following selected items could not be processed due to error