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Urban ecosystems and livestock keeping: An emerging risk for zoonoses

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Poster by Johanna Lindahl and Ulf Magnusson presented at the Ecohealth 2018 conference, Cali, Colombia, 15–18 August 2018.

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Urban ecosystems and livestock keeping: An emerging risk for zoonoses

  1. 1. Urban ecosystems and livestock keeping- an emerging risk for zoonoses Lindahl, J1,2,3; Magnusson U1 1. Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences 2. International Livestock Research Institute 3. Uppsala University Urban animals Today more than half of the global population live in urban areas, and the cities keep growing. In addition to a dense population of humans, there are also large populations of animals, including peri-domestic wildlife, pets, and livestock. Urban livestock keeping contributes to people’s livelihood all along the value chains and is important for the food and nutrition security in low and middle-income countries. Zoonotic pathogens are spread from animals to humans, and the increased interface between livestock and humans in cities may contribute to increased risks. Pictures Conclusions • In spite of importance of urban livestock, not prioritized • Research focus not on the priority diseases from OIE and WHO Johanna Lindahl J.Lindahl@cgiar.org ● Box 30709 Nairobi Kenya ● +254 20 422 3000 298 Kim Ma Street, Ba Dinh District, Hanoi ● ilri.org This document is licensed for use under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International Licence. August 2018 Methods We conducted a literature review to quantify studies conducted on zoonoses in urban animals. The search in Pubmed, CabDirect and Web of Science, plus the search in institutional data bases gave a total of 876 records. After exclusions, in total 80 full papers and 13 abstracts were reviewed and data extracted. ILRI thanks all donors and organizations which globally support its work through their contributions to the CGIAR system 14 2 1 1 35 1 2 32 5 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 Little focus on livestock Much focus on wildlife and pets Migration from rural to urban: Farmers bring their animals with them, or they acquire animals in the city since they are used to livestock keeping. Low-income areas: In slums and informal settlements the need to grow food and to get extra income makes people acquire animals. Public green spaces: Cultivation and grazing livestock may occur as a means to increase food security. Expansion of cities: Through areal expansion, rural farms may successively become peri-urban, and then urban. Pathogen focus of the papers Avian influenza virus/Influenza A 4 Brucella 5 Campylobacter 5 Cryptosporidium 7 Gastrointestinal helminths 25 Giardia 6 Leishmania 6 Leptospira 7 Mycobacterium 3 Rabies virus 6 Salmonella 8 Toxoplasma 8 Number of papers

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