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While studying case history, Dr Salahuddin found that in many cases, 5–15 people were bitten by one dog, making it highly likely that the dog was rabid. (...) The narrow lanes are strewn with garbage and a pervasive smell of fish is in the air. Stray dogs feed off the discarded food, and most appear to be reasonably well fed and not aggressive. (...) For the most part humans and dogs seem to live in harmony, but the villagers tell us the dogs generally come together in packs at night or during the early hours of the morning, and that children chase or tease them, provoking bites.
Language:English
Score: 1401646.5 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...vercome-a-public-health-hazard
Data Source: un
Progress so far: Samples have been obtained from 588 dogs, 6 cats, 12 foxes, 5 corsac foxes and 2 ferrets. (...) It started with a surveillance training for the local researchers. 345 samples of dog were collected, and questionnaires were taken from 276 dog owners. (...) After the screening survey, a training was conducted for doctors and veterinarians of Bayankhongor province on prevention and diagnosis of communicable diseases. 4. Dog treatment The quarterly deworming of dogs with praziquantel has been approved by the Director General of the Veterinary Services in 2020, and so far, 344,300 pet dogs have been treated with praziquantel. 
Language:English
Score: 1399548.2 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...nococcosis-control-in-mongolia
Data Source: un
FAO, Government of Uganda commemorate World Rabies Day with calls for partnerships and investment to eliminate the disease  | FAO in Uganda | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations FAO.org FAO in Uganda Our office Programmes and projects News Resources Partners FAO, Government of Uganda commemorate World Rabies Day with calls for partnerships and investment to eliminate the disease Makerere University Veterinary Medicine Fouth year students conduct surgery on dogs as part of World Rabies Day comemorative activities 01/10/2021 Uganda joined the rest of the world to commemorate World Rabies Day in Arua District which is among the districts with high number of animal bites and prevalence of rabies. (...) “When you eliminate rabies in dogs, you are sure of preventing the disease in humans. It is also about 10 times cheaper to vaccinate a dog than treating a person who has rabies (about 4000 shillings for vaccinating a dog compared to about 500,000 shillings for treating a single case of human rabies),”she noted.
Language:English
Score: 1396917.6 - https://www.fao.org/uganda/news/detail-events/en/c/1442717/
Data Source: un
Following the theme of World Rabies Day 2021, “Rabies: Facts, not Fear”, WHO – in collaboration with the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) and the World Organisation for Animal Health, under the partnership created by the United Against Rabies Forum – launched on OpenWHO.org a free, online course on how we can prevent this zoonotic disease in humans and control it in dogs and other animals. (...) Because dogs are responsible for transmitting 99% of rabies cases to people, vaccinating at least 70% of at-risk dogs is the cheapest and most effective way to stop rabies transmission between dogs and from dogs to people. (...) Finally, empowering local communities by making everybody aware of the fact that rabies can be avoided, they can have their dogs vaccinated, and they should always seek appropriate medical care in case of a dog bite is the third component of the current, global effort to save human and dog lives from rabies.
Language:English
Score: 1392789.3 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...one-health-launched-on-openwho
Data Source: un
A dog vaccine costs less than US$ 1. “Vaccinating 70% of dogs regularly in zones where rabies is present can reduce human cases to zero. Eliminating canine rabies through dog vaccination is the most cost-effective and only long-term solution,” states OIE Director-General Dr Bernard Vallat. “Human deaths can be prevented when mass dog vaccination is combined with responsible pet ownership and stray dog population management, both complying with OIE intergovernmental standards, as well as with bite treatment, as recommended by WHO.”
Language:English
Score: 1389542.7 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...-framework-to-eliminate-rabies
Data Source: un
The meeting, which was orga- nized by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and the Global Alliance for Rabies Control (GARC), convened 21 participants at FAO headquarters in Rome, Italy. (...) It is estimated that the dog population is between 2.1 and 2.3 million, and more than 90 000 people are bitten by dogs every year. (...) Dogs are vaccinated using single dose long-lasting vaccine, with an emphasis on dogs and puppies kept outdoors.
Language:English
Score: 1389235.4 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...prevention%20and%20control.pdf
Data Source: un
Rabies Surveillance | Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Disease (ECTAD) - Viet Nam | Organización de las Naciones Unidas para la Alimentación y la Agricultura FAO.org english Español Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Disease (ECTAD) - Viet Nam Programme Overview Components News Resources Events Partners One Health Coordination Surveillance and Diagnostics Live Bird market monitoring Spent Hen Surveillance National Passive surveillance H7N9 Surveillance in Viet Nam Rabies Surveillance Foot and mouth disease Cross border activities Farm to Chopsticks: Value Chain and Biosecurity AMR and Food Safety Capacity Development Advocacy and Communication Rabies Surveillance In recent years, rabies has become a pressing problem in mountainous northern provinces of Viet Nam and annually, approximately 100 human deaths per year are reported.  (...) It has been clearly demonstrated in other countries that with an effective dig rabies vaccine campaign, which achieves a vaccination rate of more than 70% of the dog population, human rabies cases can be diminished significantly and rabies can be eradicated. While risk of reintroduction remains a challenge in Viet Nam due to long borders, FAO ECTAD and DAH have worked together since 2012 to address rabies in dogs and people. More recently, FAO has supported a large pilot project in Phu Tho and Thai Nguyen Provinces with District and Commune animal and public health counterparts focusing on dog capture, registration and vaccination, outbreak response, responsible pet ownership, and joint public awareness campaign to better prevent human exposure to rabid dogs.
Language:English
Score: 1383482.5 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ostics/rabies-surveillance/es/
Data Source: un
Rabies Surveillance | Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Disease (ECTAD) - Viet Nam | Organisation des Nations Unies pour l'alimentation et l'agriculture FAO.org english français Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Disease (ECTAD) - Viet Nam Programme Overview Components News Resources Events Partners One Health Coordination Surveillance and Diagnostics Live Bird market monitoring Spent Hen Surveillance National Passive surveillance H7N9 Surveillance in Viet Nam Rabies Surveillance Foot and mouth disease Cross border activities Farm to Chopsticks: Value Chain and Biosecurity AMR and Food Safety Capacity Development Advocacy and Communication Rabies Surveillance In recent years, rabies has become a pressing problem in mountainous northern provinces of Viet Nam and annually, approximately 100 human deaths per year are reported.  (...) It has been clearly demonstrated in other countries that with an effective dig rabies vaccine campaign, which achieves a vaccination rate of more than 70% of the dog population, human rabies cases can be diminished significantly and rabies can be eradicated. While risk of reintroduction remains a challenge in Viet Nam due to long borders, FAO ECTAD and DAH have worked together since 2012 to address rabies in dogs and people. More recently, FAO has supported a large pilot project in Phu Tho and Thai Nguyen Provinces with District and Commune animal and public health counterparts focusing on dog capture, registration and vaccination, outbreak response, responsible pet ownership, and joint public awareness campaign to better prevent human exposure to rabid dogs.
Language:English
Score: 1383482.5 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ostics/rabies-surveillance/fr/
Data Source: un
Children make up the largest percentage of people bitten by dogs, with the highest incidence in mid-to-late childhood. (...) In some countries, males have a higher frequency of dog bites than females. Dog bites account for over 50% of animal-related injuries in people who are travelling. (...) Prevention of dog bites and their serious health consequences Communities – especially children – should be informed about the risks of dog bites and prevention techniques such as avoiding stray dogs and never leaving a child unattended around any dog.
Language:English
Score: 1383083 - https://www.who.int/news-room/...act-sheets/detail/animal-bites
Data Source: un
Children aged 5-15 years represent 40% of people exposed to dog-bites in rabies-endemic areas. Dog bites are the primary source of human infection in all rabies-endemic countries in the Region and account for 96% of human rabies cases. On World Rabies Day (28 September) , WHO is urging Member States to ensure access to modern tissue-culture rabies vaccine, promote cost-effective intradermal vaccination and control rabies at the source through mass dog vaccination and animal birth control. The WHO Regional Office for South East Asia has developed a regional strategic framework for elimination of human rabies transmitted by dogs. (...) Develop and implement mass dog vaccination programmes. Promotion: Improve understanding of rabies through advocacy, awareness, education and operational research.
Language:English
Score: 1381661.3 - https://www.who.int/southeasta...k-of-rabies-in-south-east-asia
Data Source: un