Find out more about One-Health from some selected publications
 
Lerner H, Berg C. 2015. The concept of health in One Health and some practical implications for research and education: what is One Health? Infect Ecol Epidemiol. 5:25300

Wendt A, Kreienbrock L, Campe A. 2015. Zoonotic disease surveillance - inventory of systems integrating human and animal disease information.Zoonoses Public Health. 62(1):61-74.

Veterinary Record Series on One-Health
 
In 2014, Veterinary Record published a series of articles one One-Health, exploring the links between animal, human and environmental health: 

1.    Gibbs EP. 2014. The evolution of One Health: a decade of progress and challenges for the future. Vet Rec. 174(4):85-91.  

2.    Wall PG. 2014. One Health and the food chain: maintaining safety in a globalised industry. Vet Rec. 174:189-192

3.    Mills, D., Hall S. 2014. Animal-assisted interventions: making better use of the human-animal bond. Vet Rec 174:269-273

4.    Mills G. 2014. One Health: Antimicrobial resistance and disease control: making One Health work. Vet Rec. 175(19):473-4. 

5.    Oura C.A. 2014. One Health approach to the control of zoonotic vectorborne pathogens. Vet Rec. 174(16):398-402.

6.    Dixon, M.A., Dar, O.A., Heymann, DL. 2014. Emerging infectious diseases: opportunities at the human-animal-environment interface. Vet Rec. 174:546-551.

7.    Woods A, Bresalier M. 2014. One health, many histories. Vet Rec. 174(26):650-4.

8.    Morgan, D. 2014. One Health in action: the work of the HAIRS group. Vet Rec. 175:61-63. 

9.    Cleaveland S., Lankester, F., Townsend, S., Lembo, T., Hampson, K. 2014. Rabies control and elimination: a test case for One Health. Vet Rec. 175:188-193.

10.  Stauffer, K.E., Conti L. 2014. One Health and emergency preparedness. Vet Rec. 175:422-425.

11.  Stringer, A. 2014. Improving animal health for poverty alleviation and sustainable livelihoods. Vet Rec. 175:526-529.

12.  Wielinga PR, Schlundt J. 2013. Food Safety: at the center of a One Health approach for combating zoonoses. Curr Top Microbiol Immunol. 366:3-17. 

13.  Gebreyes WA, Dupouy-Camet J, Newport MJ, Oliveira CJ, Schlesinger LS, Saif YM, Kariuki S, Saif LJ, Saville W, Wittum T, Hoet A, Quessy S, Kazwala R, Tekola B,Shryock T, Bisesi M, Patchanee P, Boonmar S, King LJ. 2014. The global one health paradigm: challenges and opportunities for tackling infectious diseases at the human,animal, and environment interface in low-resource settings. PLoS Negl Trop Dis. 8(11):e3257.

14. Woldehanna S, Zimicki S. An expanded One Health model: Integrating social science and One Health to inform study of the human-animal interface. Soc Sci Med. 2014 Nov 1. pii: S0277-9536(14)00719-9. doi: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2014.10.059. [Epub ahead of print]

15. Grace D. 2014. The business case for One Health.  Onderstepoort J Vet Res. 81(2):E1-6.

16. Cantas L, Suer K. 2014. Review: the important bacterial zoonoses in "one health" concept. Front Public Health. 2014 Oct 14;2:144.

17. Dórea FC, Dupuy C, Vial F, Reynolds TL, Akkina JE. 2014. Toward One Health: are public health stakeholders aware of the field of animal health? Infect Ecol Epidemiol.   15;4.

18. Welburn S. (2011) One Health: the 21st century challenge. Vet Rec. 168(23):614-5. 
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