Coverart for item
The Resource Improving food safety through a one health approach : workshop summary, Eileen R. Choffnes ... [et al.], rapporteurs ; Forum on Microbial Threats, Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)

Improving food safety through a one health approach : workshop summary, Eileen R. Choffnes ... [et al.], rapporteurs ; Forum on Microbial Threats, Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)

Label
Improving food safety through a one health approach : workshop summary
Title
Improving food safety through a one health approach
Title remainder
workshop summary
Statement of responsibility
Eileen R. Choffnes ... [et al.], rapporteurs ; Forum on Microbial Threats, Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
  • "Globalization of the food supply has created conditions favorable for the emergence, reemergence, and spread of food-borne pathogens-compounding the challenge of anticipating, detecting, and effectively responding to food-borne threats to health. In the United States, food-borne agents affect 1 out of 6 individuals and cause approximately 48 million illnesses, 128,000 hospitalizations, and 3,000 deaths each year. This figure likely represents just the tip of the iceberg, because it fails to account for the broad array of food-borne illnesses or for their wide-ranging repercussions for consumers, government, and the food industry-both domestically and internationally. A One Health approach to food safety may hold the promise of harnessing and integrating the expertise and resources from across the spectrum of multiple health domains including the human and veterinary medical and plant pathology communities with those of the wildlife and aquatic health and ecology communities. The IOM's Forum on Microbial Threats hosted a public workshop on December 13 and 14, 2011 that examined issues critical to the protection of the nation's food supply. The workshop explored existing knowledge and unanswered questions on the nature and extent of food-borne threats to health. Participants discussed the globalization of the U.S. food supply and the burden of illness associated with foodborne threats to health; considered the spectrum of food-borne threats as well as illustrative case studies; reviewed existing research, policies, and practices to prevent and mitigate foodborne threats; and, identified opportunities to reduce future threats to the nation's food supply through the use of a "One Health" approach to food safety. Improving Food Safety Through a One Health Approach: Workshop Summary covers the events of the workshop and explains the recommendations for future related workshops"--Publisher's description
  • "Globalization of the food supply has created conditions favorable for the emergence, reemergence, and spread of food-borne pathogens-compounding the challenge of anticipating, detecting, and effectively responding to food-borne threats to health. In the United States, food-borne agents affect 1 out of 6 individuals and cause approximately 48 million illnesses, 128,000 hospitalizations, and 3,000 deaths each year. This figure likely represents just the tip of the iceberg, because it fails to account for the broad array of food-borne illnesses or for their wide-ranging repercussions for consumers, government, and the food industry-both domestically and internationally. A One Health approach to food safety may hold the promise of harnessing and integrating the expertise and resources from across the spectrum of multiple health domains including the human and veterinary medical and plant pathology communities with those of the wildlife and aquatic health and ecology communities. The IOM's Forum on Microbial Threats hosted a public workshop on December 13 and 14, 2011 that examined issues critical to the protection of the nation's food supply. The workshop explored existing knowledge and unanswered questions on the nature and extent of food-borne threats to health. Participants discussed the globalization of the U.S. food supply and the burden of illness associated with foodborne threats to health; considered the spectrum of food-borne threats as well as illustrative case studies; reviewed existing research, policies, and practices to prevent and mitigate foodborne threats; and, identified opportunities to reduce future threats to the nation's food supply through the use of a "One Health" approach to food safety. Improving Food Safety Through a One Health Approach: Workshop Summary covers the events of the workshop and explains the recommendations for future related workshops"--Publisher's description
  • "Globalization of the food supply has created conditions favorable for the emergence, reemergence, and spread of food-borne pathogens-compounding the challenge of anticipating, detecting, and effectively responding to food-borne threats to health. In the United States, food-borne agents affect 1 out of 6 individuals and cause approximately 48 million illnesses, 128,000 hospitalizations, and 3,000 deaths each year. This figure likely represents just the tip of the iceberg, because it fails to account for the broad array of food-borne illnesses or for their wide-ranging repercussions for consumers, government, and the food industry-both domestically and internationally. A One Health approach to food safety may hold the promise of harnessing and integrating the expertise and resources from across the spectrum of multiple health domains including the human and veterinary medical and plant pathology communities with those of the wildlife and aquatic health and ecology communities. The IOM's Forum on Microbial Threats hosted a public workshop on December 13 and 14, 2011 that examined issues critical to the protection of the nation's food supply. The workshop explored existing knowledge and unanswered questions on the nature and extent of food-borne threats to health. Participants discussed the globalization of the U.S. food supply and the burden of illness associated with foodborne threats to health; considered the spectrum of food-borne threats as well as illustrative case studies; reviewed existing research, policies, and practices to prevent and mitigate foodborne threats; and, identified opportunities to reduce future threats to the nation's food supply through the use of a "One Health" approach to food safety. Improving Food Safety Through a One Health Approach: Workshop Summary covers the events of the workshop and explains the recommendations for future related workshops"--Publisher's description
Cataloging source
NDD
LC call number
RA601.5
LC item number
.I467 2012
NLM call number
  • 2013 B-147
  • WC 268
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Choffnes, Eileen R
  • Institute of Medicine (U.S.)
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Foodborne Diseases
  • Food Contamination
  • Food Microbiology
  • Plant Pathology
  • Public Health
  • Veterinary Medicine
  • United States
Label
Improving food safety through a one health approach : workshop summary, Eileen R. Choffnes ... [et al.], rapporteurs ; Forum on Microbial Threats, Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrome by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
Control code
OCM1bookssj0000737846
Dimensions
unknown
Isbn
9780309259330
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2012472216
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)bookssj0000737846
Label
Improving food safety through a one health approach : workshop summary, Eileen R. Choffnes ... [et al.], rapporteurs ; Forum on Microbial Threats, Board on Global Health, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrome by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
  • EHEC O104:H4 in Germany 2011: Large outbreak of bloody diarrhea and haemolytic uraemic syndrme by shiga-toxin-producing E. coli via contaminated food -- One health and hotspots of food-borne EIDs -- Plant food safety issues: linking production agriculture with one health -- One health and food safety-the Canadian experience: a holistic approach toward enteric bacterial pathogens and antimicrobial resistance surveillance -- Overview of the global food system: changes over time/space and lessons for future food safety -- The Australian perspective, the biosecurity continuum from preborder, to border and postborder -- Food safety: a view from the wild side -- One health and food safety -- Food-borne viruses from a global perspective -- Microbe hunting and pathogen discovery -- Transmission of human infection with nipah virus -- Date palm sap linked to nipah virus outbreak in Bangladesh, 2008 -- Food-borne pathogen control programs -- Emerging food-borne pathogens and problems: expanding prevention efforts before slaughter or harvest -- Antibiotic resistance-linking human and animal health -- Origins of major human infectious diseases -- The outlook for public food safety research and USDA science
Control code
OCM1bookssj0000737846
Dimensions
unknown
Isbn
9780309259330
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2012472216
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)bookssj0000737846

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