Publications and Resources
One Health in Tennessee
- MMWR Notes from the Field: Multiple Cases of Seoul Virus Infection in a Household with Infected Pet Rats — Tennessee, December 2016–April 2017
- Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine: Detection of Copathogens in Free-Ranging Eastern Box Turtles (Terrapene carolina carolina) in Illinois and Tennessee
- Zoonoses and Public Health: Rabies Risk and Use of Post-Exposure Prophylaxis Associated with Dog Bites in Tennessee
Harmful Algal Blooms
- One Health Initiative: A movement to forge co-equal, all inclusive collaborations between physicians, osteopathic physicians, veterinarians, dentists, nurses and other scientific-health and environmentally related disciplines.
- One Health Commission: The One Health Commission is a 501(c)(3) globally focused organization dedicated to promoting improved health of people, domestic animals, wildlife, plants and the environment.
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention - One Health Office: The One Health concept recognizes that the health of people is connected to the health of animals and the environment. CDC uses a One Health approach by working with physicians, veterinarians, ecologists, and many others to monitor and control public health threats and to learn about how diseases spread among people, animals, and the environment.
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention - Zoonoses & One Health Updates Call: One-hour monthly webinars (1st Wednesday of the month, 2–3pm ET) that provide timely education on zoonotic and infectious diseases, One Health, and related health threats at the animal-human-ecosystem interface. Subject matter experts from multiple sectors present critical zoonoses prevention, detection, and response topics. This unique webinar allows participants to share information and gain knowledge on hot topics related to zoonoses and One Health; build partnerships across human, animal, environmental health and other sectors; create networks; and learn about emerging and important issues in One Health. Continuing education is available for most calls, and they are open to anyone interested.
- World Health Organization – One Health: 'One Health' is an approach to designing and implementing programmes, policies, legislation and research in which multiple sectors communicate and work together to achieve better public health outcomes.The areas of work in which a One Health approach is particularly relevant include food safety, the control of zoonoses (diseases that can spread between animals and humans, such as flu, rabies and Rift Valley Fever), and combatting antibiotic resistance (when bacteria change after being exposed to antibiotics and become more difficult to treat).
- Florida Department of Health – One Health Newsletter: Quarterly newsletter produced by the Florida Department of Health, created to lend support to the One Health Initiative and is dedicated to enhancing the integration of animal, human, and environmental health for the benefit of all by demonstrating One Health in practice.
- Minnesota Department of Health – One Health Antibiotic Stewardship Collaborative: A One Health approach recognizes that the health of humans, animals, and the environment is interconnected. Issues like antibiotic stewardship require a collaborative effort across multiple disciplines. By using One Health-oriented communication, Minnesota’s public and professionals will have the awareness needed to think innovatively and responsibly about approaches to optimizing antibiotic use within each health field.
- American Veterinary Medical Association – One Health: One Health is the integrative effort of multiple disciplines working locally, nationally, and globally to attain optimal health for people, animals, and the environment. Together, the three make up the One Health triad, and the health of each is inextricably connected to the others in the triad. Understanding and addressing the health issues created at this intersection is the foundation for the concept of One Health.
- UC Davis – One Health: One Health is an approach to ensure the well being of people, animals and the environment through collaborative problem solving — locally, nationally, and globally. Understanding and addressing health and societal issues at this intersection forms the foundation for the One Health work that we do at UC Davis, while advancing technologies and science-based evidence increases awareness, knowledge, and understanding of health interdependency.