CPHAZ is celebrating a one health focus during CVMA's Animal Health Week!
The CVMA's Animal Health week has a one health theme this year, and CPHAZ wants to celebrate this by hosting two one helath themed case studies. Everyone is welcome to join us for some fun and fabulous discussionson these one health problems.
The first will involve Pigs, poverty and epilepsy in Kenya. This case study will be held over two days: Monday, October 3rd (PAHL 1812) and Thursday, October 6th (JA Small Animal Clinic - Main long hallway 1438) from 12:30 - 1:30pm.
The second will present discussions around Caribou, Inuit and climate change. This session will be held Friday, October 7th in the LLC 1715, 12:30 - 1:30pm
Everyone is welcome, no experience required, just an interest in the topics and a willingness to learn and discuss the problems presented. Pizza lunch will be provided. You can join one or both sessions of the first case study and one or both case studies.
This is flexible, but you must register to attend. To register, please send an email to email@example.com with your name, program, and department. Also check out the CPHAZ website regularly next week to see some more details and events happening in one health here at Guelph.
At the Centre for Public Health and Zoonoses (CPHAZ), we define 'one health' as an integration of multiple disciplines that focus on attaining optimal health for people, animals and the ecosystem. We are looking to learn more about the research happening at the University of Guelph that occurs at the intersect of animal, human and ecosystem health. We know this is a strength at Guelph, and are asking for your help by letting us know about your research in this field. If you are a faculty member, and are involved in related work, please consider filling in this quick survey by clicking the button above
The Centre for Public Health and Zoonoses (CPHAZ) was established in 2006, to coordinate existing public health research and promote new collaborative research activities designed to enhance our capacity to solve problems and implement solutions in public health at the human-animal-environmental interface and to expand the pool of educated personnel able to address the public health needs of the population.
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