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Healthy Farms Biosecurity Community

The Healthy Farms Biosecurity Group is a community is open to all stakeholders who engage with youth or agricultural producers, as they consider and implement effective biosecurity plans and practices. The project is supported by the USDA NIFA-funded Animal Disease Biosecurity Coordinated Agricultural Project (ADBCAP).

Biosecurity and Zoonotic Disease Prevention: Keeping Guests and Animals Healthy and Safe

Zoom meeting

Biosecurity and Zoonotic Disease Prevention: Keeping Guests and Animals Healthy and Safe

Join us on November 12 at 7:00 p.m. EDT / 6:00 p.m. CDT / 5:00 p.m. MDT / 4:00 p.m. PDT for a Biosecurity and Zoonotic Disease Prevention conversation, with Jeff Bender DVM, MS, DACVPM.

Recent outbreaks associated with animal exhibitions highlight a need to review biosecurity practices to keep exhibitors and the public safe. This session will identify the major risks to patrons, risk to the animals, and consider strategies to reduce these risks. Included will be a review of biosecurity educational resources.

This meeting is a collaboration with the University of Arizona Extension and the Healthy Farms Healthy Agriculture (HFHA) Project at the University of Vermont.

Visit the HFHA YouTube channel for recordings of the October 2020 Youth Biosecurity Education Series - https://www.youtube.com/channe...U_rL9dlU4y4AQ-WXIXCQ

And visit the HFHA website for livestock and poultry biosecurity information, training opportunities and more - https://healthyagriculture.org

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I enjoyed the webinar. The information presented was very interesting, especially during these times when biosecurity is very important. Something that I found very interesting is that swines are considered to be by many people the ones guilty of transmitting diseases, but in reality humans are the ones that are bringing and transmitting more diseases, swines just had the bad luck to be intermediates. Another thing to point out, is the amount of salmonella that can be found in just a pathway and the different types this can exist. Just a couple of weeks ago I was at the petting zoo at a pumpkin patch and they had to put on guidelines for biosecurity, like traffic flow, social distancing and more accessibility to hand wash station. I also learned that in biosecurity you have to consider every factor that can potentially have an impact in a certain situation. Finally, is very helpful to hear this information from professionals that had worked in this field and have experience in constructing biosecurity protocols.

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This technology is supported in part by New Technologies for Agriculture Extension grant no. 2020-41595-30123 from the USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture and membership funding. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the content are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the view of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. For more information, please visit extension.org. You can view the terms of useat extension.org/terms.

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