One Health Publications

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A One Health Approach to Antimicrobial Resistance: Confronting the Resistome in Humans, Animals, and the Environment
National Institutes of Health, NIAID Conference March 16 and 17th 2010
Friday, December 13, 2019.

NIH: National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases Logo 


A One Health Approach to Antimicrobial Resistance: Confronting the Resistome in Humans, Animals, and the Environment



A One Health Approach to Antimicrobial Resistance: Confronting the Resistome in Humans, Animals, and the Environment

This meeting will explore a One Health approach to antimicrobial resistance. Discussions will include an overview of One Health, and explore methods of detection and surveillance, comparisons of data and surveillance systems, diagnostic platform technologies, and strategies which address antimicrobial stewardship across the One Health landscape.

Registration is now open for the NIAID conference: A One Health Approach to Antimicrobial Resistance: Confronting the Resistome in Humans, Animals, and the Environment The two day conference will be held on March 16th and 17th, 2020, at NIAID 5601 Fishers Lane Rockville, MD 20852. There will also  be a poster session on One Health.

Provided by:

Tina M. Parker, DVM, PhDc, Diplomate ACVPM

Program Officer 
Translational Centers of Excellence and Research Coordination Section

Office of Biodefense, Research Resources and Translational Research

5601 Fishers Lane, Room 8G28, MSC 9825

Bethesda, MD 20892-9825

(FedEx, UPS, and other courier services use Rockville, MD 20852)


Note: Dr. Parker is a longstanding One Health leader, supporter/advocate

Rabies Webinar: RABYD-VAX project - January 14, 2020 CET
Monday, December 09, 2019.

Development of a next-generation dual-target rabies/flavivirus infectious vaccine


Welcome to the webinar page of our H2020 RABYD-VAX project! Instead of organizing a symposium, we opted to organize a webinar to cover diverse topics in the rabies field. A webinar will allow us to reach more people worldwide, and hence in the same time save carbon foot print!

A tentative program can be found here below. We are proud to present many eminent speakers in the rabies field, this webinar will be certainly one to watch!

Moreover, the talks will be broadcasted for a longer period of time, giving people all around the world/within different time zones the ability to watch at their own convenience.

Accessible online as off the 14th of January 2020, 10 CET. A question poll system will be implemented whereby viewers can type their question(s) to the speaker. By a voting system other viewers will be able to vote the most pertinent questions upwards and these will be addressed by the speaker. This poll will be open for one month. Afterwards a Q&A section will become available on this webpage. Register here!

Rabies Webinar – 14th of January 2020

Rabies Pathogenesis & Immunity

  • Rabies virus: General introduction – Anthony Fooks, APHA, London, UK & Steven Van Gucht, Sciensano, Brussels, Belgium

  • Rabies virus pathogenesis and immunity…what happens? – Hildegund Ertl, The Wistar Institute, Philadelphia, PA, USA

  • Rabies virus immunology – Monique Lafon, Institute Pasteur Paris, France

    Current Rabies Prophylaxis – Human & Dog

  • Massive rabies pre-exposure prophylaxis: New paradigm that saves lives when everything else fails – Sergio Recuenco, Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos, Peru

  • Research and field application of oral vaccines for wildlife rabies control – Amy Gilbert, United States Department of Agriculture, River Dale, USA

  • Importance of active and passive immunization in human rabies prophylaxis and technological improvements contributing to its efficiency and safety – Srðan Stankov, Pasteur Institute in Novi Sad, Serbia

  • Practical applications in eliminating canine transmitted rabies – Luke Gamble, Mission Rabies, Dorset, UK

  • Postexposure Prophylaxis in Domestic Animals – Charles Rupprecht, USA

  • Modeling the Potential Impact of Scaling Up Use of Human and Dog Vaccines to Prevent Deaths from Dog-Mediated Rabies? – Katie Hampson, University of Glasgow, UK

  • Abridged rabies vaccine schedules in Belgian soldiers: can we also promote these simplified rabies vaccine schedules in endemic countries? – Patrick Soentjens, Institute for Tropical Medicine, Antwerp, Belgium

  • Improving the access to rabies post-exposure prophylaxis – Hervé Bourhy, Institute Pasteur, Paris, France

    Rabies Epidemiology & Public health

  • Rabies Landscape in the Philippines: Lessons from Davao City – Lyre Murao, University of the Philippines Mindanao, Philippines

  • Rabies in the Caribbean – Janine Seetahal, University of the West Indies, St. Augustine, Trinidad and Tobago

  • WHO 2018 recommendations on rabies prophylaxis: Contentious issues for India – M.K.Sudarshan, Kempegowda Institute of Medical Sciences, Bengaluru, Karnataka, India

  • Rabies in Brazil – Ivanete Kotait, Venco Saúde Animal, Londrina, Brazil

    Ongoing Innovations for Treatment – Towards a Cure: Antivirals & Vaccines

  • Treatment of human rabies – Rodney Willoughby, Medical College of Wisconsin/Children’s Hospital of Wisconsin, WI, USA

  • The animal model to develop innovative protocols for rabies post-exposure and therapy in humans: constraints and opportunities – Paola De Benedictis, National and FAO Reference Centre for Rabies, Padua, Italy

  • A novel dual vaccine against rabies and yellow fever virus, PLLAV – Kai Dallmeier, Lorena Sanchez Felipe, University of Leuven, Leuven, Belgium

  • Antivirals against rabies – Johan Neyts and Dirk Jochmans, University of Leuven, Leuven, Belgium

  • Overcoming barriers to rabies innovation: how to align interests of relevant stakeholders – Linda van de Burgwal, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands

    Provided by:


Lotte Coelmont, PhD

Innovation Manager

+32 16 32 17 08

Rega Institute for Medical Research | University of Leuven

Herestraat 49, box 1043 | 3000 Leuven | Belgium

Building a better flu shot
Thursday, December 05, 2019.


Building a better flu shot


November 26, 2019


Michigan State University


Getting the flu shot can reduce the chances of infection. But, at best, the vaccine is only effective 40% to 60% of the time, according to the CDC. Now researchers have data that show how cellular RNA levels change following infection or vaccination. Their work could help make future flu vaccines work better or even aid in the design of a universal vaccine.


Wednesday, December 04, 2019.


Please see attached PDF

“The main aim of the project is to 'Build global capacity for promoting and valuing the OH (One Health & Well-Being) concept and approach as the foundation for achieving the UN-2030 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)'. To this end, we are presently establishing regional working groups (WGs - Primary-Secondary, Tertiary education and Community/Civil Society, Corporate and Government) in Africa, Americas, Asia, Europe, Middle East, Oceania. Their main purpose is to strengthen international cooperation and mutual understanding and  develop proposals for 1 HOPE pilot  projects (education/other) over the next 3/4 months - liaising where possible with existing national/regional developments - to meet the overall I HOPE aim and goals.”

*George Lueddeke  PhD, MEd,  Dipl. AVES (Hon.)

Chair, One Health Education Task Force

One Health Commission and One Health Initiative

( the international One Health for One Planet Education initiative (1 HOPE-

*Consultant in Higher and Medical Education Southampton, United Kingdom


Mob: +44 (0) 7538 162191

Short Biography:   George Lueddeke,  PhD, Med,  Dipl. AVES (Hon.)

Dr. Lueddeke is an educational advisor in higher and medical education and chairs the global One Health Education Task Force for the One Health Commission (OHC) and the One Health Initiative (OHI). Originally from Canada he worked in both northern and southern communities as a teacher, educational manager and developer, and as a program consultant across a wide range of disciplines/professions. In the UK he has held posts in higher education and  in medical education at Southampton University’s Faculty of Medicine, receiving the Vice Chancellor Teaching Excellence Award in interprofessional education.  As an advisor he has collaborated inter alia with  the Kent, Surrey and Sussex (KSS) Postgraduate  Deanery in London , the UK Centre for Workforce Intelligence, the UK Care Quality Commission, the Association of Schools of Public Health in the European Region, the Commonwealth Secretariat, the InterAction Council, to name several organisations.    Dr Lueddeke has published widely on educational transformation, innovation and leadership. Previous books have included  Transforming Medical Education for the 21st Century: Megatrends, Priorities and Change, Global Population Health and Well-Being for the 21st Century: Toward New Paradigms, Policy and Practice, and   Survival: One Health, One Planet, One Future (2019). The latter publication is meant to raise awareness and stimulate discussion about today’s global issues and to help translate the One Health & WellBeing concept alongside the UN-2030 Global Goals into meaningful action on the ground.   Invited as a plenary speaker to different corners of the world, he has presented sessions for such organisations as the UK General Medical Council, the American Medical Association, University 21 (U21) Health Sciences Group (Millennium Goals- Ireland), the Public Health Association of South Africa, Faculty of Public Health (United Kingdom), the Catharina Pijls Lecture on Global and European Health ( Annual Maastricht [Netherlands] Symposium), the Global Health Council (USA), Cambridge University, the World Veterinary Association and the World Medical Association (Kitakyushi, Japan), the Arab Health Congress (Dubai), the International Schools Association annual Youth Leadership Encounter on Worldwide Migration (United Kingdom), Royal Veterinary College / London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, and Boehringer Ingelheim One Health Symposium (France), among others.  He is presently leading the international One Health for One Planet Education initiative (1 HOPE) for the OHC/OHI involving over 40 nations from all six global regions. 

Pappaioanou Veterinary Public Health and Applied Epidemiology Award Providing veterinarian students with opportunities in an applied hands - on training experience in epidemiology, public health , global health and/or One Health
CDC Foundation
Tuesday, December 03, 2019.

CDC Foundation  

The CDC Foundation is an independent nonprofit and the sole entity created by Congress to mobilize philanthropic and private-sector resources to support the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s critical health protection work....”

Pappaioanou Veterinary Public Health and Applied Epidemiology Award Providing veterinarian students with opportunities in an applied hands - on training experience in epidemiology, public health , global health and/or One Health


Animals and zoonotic pathogens move faster, farther, and in greater numbers today than ever before. The majority of new and reemerging infectious diseases are zoonotic, and antimicrobial resistance is on the rise. Six out of every 10 infectious diseases in humans are spread from animals. These trends are moving rapidly and show no signs of reversing; collectively, they call for much greater involvement of the veterinary medical profession in issues of public health. The urgent need for qualified public health veterinarians is universal. The current numbers of qualified veterinarians do not satisfy employers’ current needs, and, moreover, many additional jobs remain to be created and filled.  It is estimated that by 2020 an additional 250,000 public health workers, including veterinary health workers, will be needed to meet today’s public health challenges. ...

For more information, please see attached PDF 


Duke One Health Newsletter - December Issue
Sunday, December 01, 2019.


Duke One Health Newsletter - December Issue

One Health Happenings News Notes - November 30, 2019
One Health Commission
Saturday, November 30, 2019.

PRESS RELEASE - 25th November, 2019
Saturday, November 30, 2019.

PRESS RELEASE - 25th November, 2019


The Soulsby Foundation has opened a call for applications for the 2020 Travelling Fellowships Programme.

The Foundation supports talented veterinary and medical researchers at an early stage in their careers through these competitively awarded Travelling Fellowships in “One Health”.  Applicants must be affiliated to a biomedically relevant academic institution in the UK, USA, EU or Australasia.

Further information and application forms for the Fellowships may be found on-line at  The closing date for applications is 31st January, 2020.

The Soulsby Foundation was established in 2016 by Lord Soulsby of Swaffham Prior, a pioneer and champion of the “One Health” concept which recognises the need to take a multidisciplinary approach to solving global and environmental health challenges.

Lord Soulsby treasured a similar travelling award early in his professional life which he considered to be the catalyst that consolidated his future impressive career. He always sought to inspire colleagues and students to view animal and human medicine as one continuous health-related tapestry and, as the only Past President of the RCVS to have also become President of the RSM, he constantly used this unique position to bring the two professions together.

He died in 2017 but his pioneering approach lives on in the work of the Foundation which carries his name. Further information about the Foundation can be found at:

Provided by:

Dr Judy MacArthur Clark CBE FRCVS, Chair, Board of Trustees – The Soulsby Foundation, 12 Aynsley Court, Sandwich, Kent, CT13 9DU, UK; Tel: +44 1304 619665; +44 7961 255676; +1 979 402 5060. Email:  Website:  A charitable incorporated organisation, registered charity number 1174783

One Health Newscast
One Health Platform
Sunday, November 24, 2019.

Please see: 


This Week is US Antibiotic AwarenessWeek
U.S. Centers for Disease Control (CDC) - Office of One Health
Friday, November 22, 2019.

What's New In One Health

This Week is US Antibiotic Awareness Week


Antibiotic resistance is a One Health challenge. Antibiotics save lives, but any time they are used—in people, animals, or crops—they can contribute to the development of antibiotic resistance. Antibiotic-resistant infections affect both people and animals, which can increase the spread of resistance. Resistant germs can quickly spread across settings—communities, the food supply, healthcare facilities, the environment (e.g., soil, water), and around the world. This spread increases the burden of resistance and antibiotic-resistant infections.

It is critical that the United States continue to take a global, One Health approach to combating antibiotic resistance. Join CDC in the fight against antibiotic resistance this week.

Here’s how you can participate:

  • Spread the word on social media using #USAAW19.
  • Use CDC’s resources to raise awareness with colleagues, partners, and stakeholders.
  • See the new Antibiotic Resistance Threats in the United States, 2019which includes the latest national death and infection estimates that underscore the continued threat of antibiotic resistance in the US.
  • Join our ZOHU Call on Dec. 4, which will feature a presentation on CDC’s AR Threats Report. 

Find updates about One Health, new resources, and more on our website and follow @CDC_NCEZID on Twitter.




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