A Guide to Developing One Health Lessons for K-12

One Health is an integrated concept of health and well-being that combines knowledge and input from many different stakeholders to attain optimal health for people, domestic and wild animals, plant life, and the environment (see www.onehealthcommission.org/en/why_one_health/what_is_one_health/).

One Health Educational Resources - K thru 12

The following resources have been compiled to help teachers develop and deliver One Health- themed curricula across K-12. For more ideas and a framework for creating One Health-themed lessons see the Guide to Developing One Health Lessons for K-12 (http://bit.ly/2lSabI8).

A Tripartite Guide to Addressing Zoonotic Diseases in Countries

Taking a multisectorial One Health Approach:

A Tripartite Guide to Addressing Zoonotic Diseases in Countries

Enhancing Progress towards Rabies Elimination ‘Zero by 30’ in SAARC Region Report held at Nepal from 26-28 June 2019 2019

The SAARC rabies workshop, jointly organized by the Tripartite (FAO-OIE-WHO) and Global Alliance for Rabies Control (GARC) in partnership with the SAARC Secretariat and World Animal Protection, was attended by over 72 participants including representatives of animal health, human health, and wildlife/municipal from the seven rabies endemic SAARC Member States (MSs), experts/resource persons from the region, partners/observers and organisers (Tripartite plus partners).

South Asia One Health Network 2019 Meeting Report, Paro.

Regional networks for disease surveillance exist in many regions of the world: Southeast Asia, East Africa, South East Europe, Southern Africa, and the Middle East. These networks complement the formal global and country-level systems through transboundary communication concurrent with vertical information sharing to the World Health Organization (WHO) or the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE).1 WHO only requires reporting of yellow fever, plague and cholera and requirements for reporting are left to a national or subnational level.

Ending Pandemics Through Exercise Simulations