Thumbnail Image

FAO Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Diseases (ECTAD). Protecting people and animals. Annual report 2017










Also available in:

Related items

Showing items related by metadata.

  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    FAO ECTAD Laporan Tahunan 2012 2012
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The FAO Emergency Centre for Transboundary Animal Diseases (ectad) Programme works closely with the Government of Indonesia’s Ministry of Agriculture (MoA), provincial and district livestock services; the National Commission for Zoonoses Control (KOMNAS Zoonosis); the United Nations Country Team (UNCT), particularly the World Health Organization (WhHO) and the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP); the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), the US Department of Agricul ture (USDA), the Australia Indonesia Partnership Emerging Infectious Diseases (AIP-EID) Programme implemented by the Department of Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry (DAFF), Assosiation South East Asia Nations (ASEAN), the US Center for Disease Control and Prevention (US-CDC), The Australian Centre For International Agricultural Research (ACIAR), the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), and non-government partners such as the indonesian poultry veterinarians’ association (ADPHI), the National Poultry Health Committee (KKUN), the Strategies Against Flu Emergence (SAFE) project, and the JSI Deliver project. In relation to rabies control, FAO works closely with the Directorate General Livestock And Animal Health Services (DGLAHS) and Bali Livestock Services, and with DAFF, the World Society For The Protection Of Animals (WSPA), the Global Alliance For Rabies Control (GARC), the University Of Glasgow, UK and the University Of Sydney, Australia. Collectively, donor organization s fund some 7 international and 50 national staff contracted to FAO in Jakarta, South Sulawesi and Central Java. FAO staff are responsible for technical and administrative support to the HPAI Campaign Management Unit (CMU), Directorate of Animal Health (DAH), and local government animal health services, undertaking a range of activities in support of avian influenza control. Some staff members also provide strategic technical support on rabies control to the DAH and the Bali and NTT provincial a nd district livestock services. In 2012 the FAO ECTAD Programme in indonesia was primarily funded by the USAID and the Australian Agency For International Development (AUSAID), with funding for the ECTAD laboratory component and the DGLAHS Influenza Virus Monitoring (IVM) system from the IDENTIFY project of the USAID Emerging Pandemic Threats Programme. The DGLAHS-FAO rabies control programme was funded through an FAO Indonesia Technical Cooperation Project, an AUSAID funded project and a proje ct funded by USAID. ECTAD Indonesia wishes to express its deep gratitude to our donors and acknowledgment of the support of our technical partners.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Journal, magazine, bulletin
    Emergency Management Centre for Animal Health Annual Report
    November 2017 - October 2018
    2018
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    Animal health emergencies continue to erupt around the world at an ever-increasing pace. Increased global travel, human migration and informal trade of animals and animal products continue to intensify the risk of disease spread. Infectious diseases and other animal health threats have the potential to move rapidly within a country or around the world leading to severe socio-economic and public health consequences. For zoonoses that develop the ability for human to human transmission, an early response to an animal health emergency could prevent the next pandemic. As the demands continue to evolve for effective and efficient management of animal diseases, including emerging diseases and zoonoses, the Emergency Management Centre for Animal Health (EMC-AH) continues to evolve and keep pace with the global demands, adding value to Member States of FAO. Building on the first eleven years of success, the Centre rebranded its platform in 2018 as EMC-AH, with the full support of the Crisis Management Centre for Animal Health Steering Committee in November 2017. The new name reflects the modernization of the platform and new way of working to better address the needs of the future. Further, the inaugural EMC-AH strategic action plan 2018 2022 released in June 2018 clearly states the vision, mission, and core functions of EMC AH for the coming five years with the aim of reducing the impact of animal health emergencies. EMC AH’s annual report reflects EMC AH’s new way of working under its strategic action plan and addresses EMC AH performance and actions for the twelve-month period of November 2017-October 2018. During the reporting period, EMC AH contributed to strengthening resilience of livelihoods to animal health-related emergencies and zoonoses through the core pillars of its strategic action plan: preparedness, response, incident coordination, collaboration and resource mobilization. The annual report illustrates EMC-AH’s commitment to transparency and accountability. FAO’s Member States have an ongoing need for a holistic and sustainable international platform that provides the necessary tools and interventions inclusive of animal health emergency management. EMC-AH strategic action plan requires a substantial commitment of resources to implement the full range of proposed activities, and EMC-AH must maintain key personnel essential to carry out its objectives and components of the 2016-2019 FAO Strategic Framework that addresses increased resilience of livelihoods to threats and crises (Strategic Programme five [SP5]). As a joint platform of FAO’s Animal Health Service and Emergency Response and Resilience Team, and in close collaboration with related partners and networks, EMC-AH is appropriately positioned to provide renewed leadership, coordination and action for global animal health emergencies.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    FAO ECTAD Indonesia Newsletter - Vol. 1, August-November 2016 2016
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    FAO ECTAD Indonesia has successfully conducted various activities with the Government of Indonesia under the Emerging Pandemic Threats Phase Two (EPT-2) Programme. The Newsletter Vol. 1/, ugust-November 2016 highlights main activities conducted during the first year of the EPT-2 Programme, such as the kick off the Programme in Indonesia, and a story of pilot areas for One Health approach in the country. It also features an interview with the Director of Animal Health at the Ministry of Agricult ure on challenges being faced by Indonesia in dealing with zoonotic and emerging infectious diseases. Stories on latest events carried out by FAO ECTAD are also included, as well as those related to media campaigns.

Users also downloaded

Showing related downloaded files

No results found.