FAO-IFAD Webinar on Investing in One Health - Shared screen with speaker view
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Thank you, Mohamed, for the welcome to the One Health Webinar. Please feel free to use the chat for your reflections and questions for the presenters.
John Preissing
Can we get Katinka's and other presentations?
FAO Ceren Gurkan
All the PPTs will be shared with participants following the webinar. We will also be providing key documents here in the chat as we go through the presentations
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Some key references on One Health in FAO:http://www.fao.org/one-health/en/http://www.fao.org/antimicrobial-resistance/en/http://www.fao.org/animal-health/en/
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Here the Tripartite Guide to Addressing Zoonotic Diseases in Countries:
FAO Ceren Gurkan
FAO Ceren Gurkan
If there are any questions on the presentations, or other reflections, please feel free to share here in the chat
FAO Ceren Gurkan
World Bank One Health operational framework:http://documents1.worldbank.org/curated/en/703711517234402168/pdf/123023-REVISED-PUBLIC-World-Bank-One-Health-Framework-2018.pdf
Jim Hancock
Would be interesting to see the approaches to assessing the cost benefits and returns on onehealth. Even the Avian flu experiences mentioned. Are they in the Operational framework
Alban Bellinguez
The covid crisis has provided concrete examples on how following a OH and collaborative approach between AH and public health sectors can improve cost benefit ratio of investments: in countries with strong collaboration, investments in animal health (inc. supported by WB, FAO and IFAD) such as labs (PCR), surveillance systems, capacities of vets, have been mobilized for Covid. In others, where AH and human health sectors still work in silos, this has not been the case, and time has been lost.
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Rabies global Strategic Plan Zero by 30 https://www.oie.int/fileadmin/Home/eng/Media_Center/docs/Zero_by_30_FINAL_online_version.pdf
FAO Ceren Gurkan
United Against Forum https://uarforum.org/
I would like to mention a good and practical example from Sahel countries and horn of Africa about cross sectoral integrated approaches that take into account the health of family and their animals (combined vaccination campaigns), their plants and their shared environment, contributing significantly to securing their livelihoods. Using these One Health interventions allowed to increase vaccination coverage and protect both thousands of children and the animal capital of nomadic populations in these regions. Good example of return on investment for integrated/OH public and animal health interventions in pastoral communities.
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Thank you for sharing this experience - indeed the One Health approach has multiple impacts given its systemic approach, not just livelihoods as pointed out in this example, but also food security, nutrition, as well as environmental sustainability
FAO Katinka de Balogh
many thanks Ahmed for sharing this example. Also other please feel free to share any insights. Thanks
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Further information on this work available underhttps://www.who.int/activities/strengthening-global-health-security-at-the-human-animal-interfaceAlso trainings in the tools used to consolidate and operationalise the multisectoral approach:https://openwho.org/channels/onehealth?locale=en
philippe remy
sorry i have to leave for another meeting, thank you for the fascinating presentations!
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Preventing the Next Pandemic: Zoonotic diseases and how to break the chain of transmission. https://hdl.handle.net/10568/108707
FAO Ceren Gurkan
ILRI One Health resources: https://www.ilri.org/one-health
Jim Hancock
As it is such a complex challenge, Dina stressed the point about the risk assessment helping to prioritise actions, and thus which actions need investments. Is there a good example of how this risk assessment process has led to OneHealth investment priorities in a country or area? Many thanks
FAO Ceren Gurkan
CGIAR Covid-19 Hub: https://a4nh.cgiar.org/covidhub/
FAO Ceren Gurkan
One Health Investment briefs: https://whylivestockmatter.org/livestock-pathways-2030-one-health
FAO Ceren Gurkan
CGIAR AMR Hub: https://amr.cgiar.org/
FAO Ceren Gurkan
One Health Center for Africa: https://www.ilri.org/research/facilities/one-health-centre
Baba Soumare
John emphasized a fundamental point: “Fixe the weak links” Indeed a roof standing on 3 pillars will not sustain if 2 are too short. So a partner investing in animal health, wildlife health capacity building/strengthening can validly claim credit/contribution to local and global One Health benefits …
FAO Inna Punda
Can’t agree more with Keith and other speakers that we need to act now and all together. All together - meaning the private sector, and a lot. I have a Q on risk management costs. Detection of antibiotics traces in raw milk is critical but expensive in the situations whereby processors source from hundreds, sometimes thousands of small farm. Is there a good example of how the lab tests’ costs are handled/shared b/w the public and private sectors ? Thank you!
FAO Keith Sumption
My apologies to need to leave - another speaking appointment - Junxia Song will follow for the FAO team on One Health. Great start - lets do more of these!
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Recent publication on Climate Finance in Livestock Sector: https://www.worldbank.org/en/topic/agriculture/publication/opportunities-for-climate-finance-in-the-livestock-sector-removing-obstacles-and-realizing-potential?cid=EXT_WBEmailShare_EXT
ILRI - Hung Nguyen
I think that to make the case for One Health we need to have more case studies/examples that show that One Health works and has added values to save lives and money. More One Health cost-benefit, cost-effectiveness analyses need to be done to promote One Health. Rabies is one of the good examples.
FAO John Weaver
In (part) answer to Jim. In EAP there are no coherent national risk assessment programs, though some coordinating structures have been established they are not yet functional. Internationally information is available that can form a basis for assessing risk. e.g greatest zoonoses risk is from livestock and peridomestic animals (rats etc); emerging pathogens are more likely from exposure to wildlife (Rothman-Ostrow paper), of course there are many other papers but basic data is often poor and we have to work with qualitative data/expert opinion and this creates uncertainty/lack of confidence. We need to address this information gap as much as we can (recognising it will never be perfect!)
World Bank - Franck Berthe
Agree with Hung. Country level analysis speaks better than global figures. One good example I like to use is the one of brucellosis vaccination in Mongolia - see https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2572379/
FAO Katinka de Balogh
Not sure if you are aware of the One Health Evaluation Network https://neoh.onehealthglobal.net/
FAO Katinka de Balogh
Apologies that time is getting short for the panel discussion. After Marisa's presentation we will have Scot Newmans presentation. In case there is interest to stay another 10-15 minutes after the hour we can extend. Would that be an option?
ILRI - Hung Nguyen
Some countries have institutionalised One Health well, however the investment for One Health is financially an issue. Need to stimulate the financial investment by the countries in addition to external support - hope this can be possible as Covid makes governments more aware of One Health.
FAO Africa - Nora Berrahmouni
Dear colleagues and partners, Thank you very much for the great meeting. I need to leave for another commitment now. Many thanks and have a nice day
World Bank - Franck Berthe
Thx Katinka. I could stay a bit longer
FAO Charles Bebay
Dear colleagues, my appreciation for the insightful presentations. We look forward to working together to improve OH implementation. My apologies for leaving you as I need to join my next meeting.
ILRI - Hung Nguyen
I can stay a bit longer too @Katinka.
FAO John Weaver
I will need to leave for another meeting. Can stay for 10 or so only (‘rubber time’ for the meeting to start!)
Sitaramachandra Machiraju
Hi Hung, Can you please share your presentation ?
Kindly note that I will attend another meeting and thank for this successful meeting
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Partnership for One Health in Africa : http://www.fao.org/food-coalition/take-action/detail/en/c/1330485/· Africa Country One Health Monitoring Tool : http://www.fao.org/food-coalition/take-action/detail/en/c/1380232/· One Health Country Capacity Building for natural resources managers: http://www.fao.org/food-coalition/take-action/detail/en/c/1380839/
FAO Katinka de Balogh
We would like to invite all to stay for another 10-15 minutes but we fully understand if you need to leave
FAO Katinka de Balogh
this will be after the official closing by IFAD
FAO Katinka de Balogh
apologies time has caught up with us
FAO Ceren Gurkan
Dear all, before you leave, please share any questions, reflections or queries that we can consider as we plan next sessions - what should we dive into in next sessions?
FAO Ceren Gurkan
We will note any questions left pending in the chat and address these as follow-up to this webinar. Thank you!
Baba Soumare
Dear Colleagues, this was indeed a gréât session, very informative and useful. Congratulations for excellent ppts and brillant facilitation. We need to pursue this sharing. Apologies, I need to jump to another compelling meeting. Bonne continuiation
John Preissing
Very fine presentations. From the Investment Centre we can envision investment implications for the capacity and institutional development, along with our partners
FAO John Weaver
Agree with Scott - need to work upstream on prevention but as this will never be absolute we also need early detection (surveillance) and response systems (wildlife and animal). I think we also have to consider risk and then opportunities for risk management and what we can do… and the timelines for their effectiveness. As a further thought we have NBW working with IHR/JEE and OIE/PVS but we do not have a wildlife equivalent…yet!
FAO Katinka de Balogh
can I ask you all to please open your cameras so we can take a group picture
FAO Scott Newman
@John Weaver - agree fully- there is a great need for a wildlife equivalent AND a natural resource/environment equivalent- OH to be 4 parts human-wildlife-livestock-environment
FAO Katinka de Balogh
One Health and Food safety is certainly an issues that would need further attention
FAO Madhur Dhingra
Data capture and integrated early warning systems at community level is an area of weakness,. by the time we know of spillover events, it is usually too late
FAO Madhur Dhingra
Vokery interesting session. Unfortunately I need to leave now.
FAO Madhur Dhingra
FAO Madhur Dhingra
The challenge is to quantify something that has not happened yet
Mohammed Shamsuddin
Higher level policy advocacy at national is important. Most OH approaches as of today are at the level of academia, civic society level. Government buying the OH has remain low. OH will need important policy reform to bring all key stakeholders to work together.
ILRI - Hung Nguyen
I agree with Scott - more integrated assessment.
FAO Mohamed Manssouri
There is clearly a research agenda on the economics side of OH
Ida Christensen
Thanks for an extremely interesting and eye opening session!
Junxia Song
Thanks everyone !Congratulations to all the excellent presentations. Very impressive and informative!
John Preissing
Thanks to all, very good and looking forward to receiving the ppts
Katrin Taylor
Great session thank you so much!
FAO Scott Newman
Thank you Katinka and all of the organizers!
Wafaa Elkhoury
great webinar. thanks to the team
Serge Nzietchueng
Thank you all
FAO Marisa Caipo
Thank you to everyone!
FAO Mohamed Manssouri
Bravissimi Katinka, Antonio and all colleagues and friends
Jim Hancock
Very rich presentations and discussions!