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It is thought that African rodents and non-human primates may be the source of infection, and the case-fatality ratio has been around 3% to 6% recently. (...) Avoid contact with dead or live wild animals such as small mammals including rodents (rats, squirrels) and non-human primates (monkeys, apes).
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 278.96 - https://www.un.org/en/node/182739
Fuente de datos: un
Water-borne (fecal-oral route) diseases: cholera, shigellosis, typhoid fever, hepatitis E, enterohemorrhagic E (E. coli). Rodent-borne diseases: plague, leptospirosis, hantavirus, Lassa fever, rickettsia (murine typhus). (...) Pest control (prevention of diseases transmitted by rodents). Surveillance – early warning alert and response networks / systems.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 278.96 - https://www.unv.org/node/15540/pdf
Fuente de datos: un
Another way is to classify measures into three steps: 1. segregation; 2. cleaning; 3. disinfection. 3 Introduction of animals into the holding; Introduction of vehicles/means of transport: −Animals −Runt, rejected pigs −Carcasses −Feed Personnel, veterinarians, inseminators and visitors; Introduction of equipment‘s; Introduction of feed; Manure; Area: use of common area / pasture (use of manure on agricultural land as fertilizer); Presence of wildlife animals; Presence of rodents, birds, insects…; Introduction of semen; Water, air... (...) Segregation: Controlling the entrance of pigs: from outside farms, markets or villages; implementing quarantine for newly purchased animals; limiting the number of sources of replacement stocks; fencing the farm area and controlling access for people, as well as wildlife, birds, bats, rodents, cats and dogs; maintaining adequate distances between farms; providing footwear and clothing to be worn only on the farm; using an all-in-all-out management system. (...) (FAO/OIE/World Bank, 2008 – Good Practices for Biosecurity in the Pig Sector) Main Elements of Biosecurity 6 MAIN RISK FACTORS - I 1. the workers, visitors and other persons who can access the keeping location or room for pigs; 2. the vehicles that can access the pig holding; 3. the feed and water used for pigs feeding and watering; 4. tools, equipment and other things potentially infected with the pathogens of contagious diseases which can access the keeping room for pigs; 11 5. wild, derelict and abandoned animals; 6. dead pigs, the containers intended for the storage of pigs carcasses, the vehicles of the company that is engaged in the activity of animal by-products processing; 7. ventilation systems, the manure removal systems and manure; 8. rodents and other pests and etc. 12 MAIN RISK FACTORS-II 7 CLASSIFICATION OF THE PIG FARMS 1.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 278.17 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...events2017/ASF_Kaunas/7_en.pdf
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/es/
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/fr/
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/zh/
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/ar/
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/en/
Fuente de datos: un
The agents causing the damage like rodents and insects are not the actual cause of losses – but these could be considered as symptoms of causes of losses. (...) In reality, the occurrence of molds and rodents is a signs or symptom of something more fundamental that is lacking or not being management properly. (...) If there is an occurrence of rodent damage, the most likely cause of food loss is the lack of rodent barrier, poor hygiene or poor storage.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 275.27 - https://www.fao.org/save-food/...jects/training-timor-leste/ru/
Fuente de datos: un
This is evident through the responsibilities that fall under their jurisdiction such as: · Maintenance of sanitary conveniences in streets and public spaces vested in the Corporation; · Registration, inspection and licensing of food establishments and related business places (restaurants, bakeries, snack bars, food vendors, supermarkets); · Food safety and certification of food handlers; · Inspection of water bodies Re: Pest Control; · Provision of and maintenance of parks and recreational grounds; · Investigation of complaints / nuisance complaints Re: food, water, obnoxious odors, water, drainage and infrastructure works; mosquito and rodent infestation etc.; · Regulation of the operations and conditions in marketplaces and abattoirs; · Regulation of the operations of street vendors; · Distribution of truck-borne water; · Construction and maintenance of certain drains and water-courses; · Disposal of garbage from private and public property; · Maintenance and control of burial grounds and crematoria; · Chemical treatment for insect and vector control; · Reviewing and recommending for approval building plans, sub-division of lands through plans referred by Town and Country Planning Division; · Emptying of septic tanks – liquid waste; · Maintenance and control of childcare centres and homes for the elderly; · Maintenance of schools across the country in collaboration with the Ministry of Education; and · Dissemination of information for primary health care. (...) In addition to the responsibilities of the collection and disposal of garbage from public and private properties; provision of chemical treatment for insect, vector and rodent control as well as the fumigation of premises; removal of faecal waste from public and private properties among other activities, Municipalities undertake broadened public health responsibilities in the interest of public safety, such as: · Clearing of vacant lots – there are a number of privately-owned lots which have become a public nuisance, and which endanger the safety of residents; · Environmental control – provision must be made in the Act for the inclusion of Litter Prevention Wardens who will be responsible for policing the communities to ensure that persons comply with litter laws and that communities within their municipalities remain clean; and · Regulation of garages and scrap yard owners who must apply to the respective Municipal Corporations based on the area in which they wish to operate for a license to operate. 2.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 273.31 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...20190305TrinidadandTobago.docx
Fuente de datos: un