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3 edition of Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development found in the catalog.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development

Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development

by Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control.

  • 190 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by World Health Organization in Geneva .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Martin H. Birley.
SeriesPEEM guidelines series -- 2
ContributionsWorld Health Organization., Food and Agriculture Organization., United Nations. Environment Programme., United Nations. Centre for Human Settlements (Habitat).
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21115991M
ISBN 100119513935
OCLC/WorldCa28008007

Climate change is expanding the global at-risk population for vector-borne diseases (VBDs). The World Health Organization (WHO) health emergency and disaster risk management (health-EDRM) framework emphasises the importance of primary prevention of biological hazards and its value in protecting against VBDs. The framework encourages stakeholder coordination and information sharing, though.   Climate has a direct impact on the dynamics of a subset of infectious diseases, including vector‐borne diseases (VBDs), some water‐borne diseases such as cholera, and other soil‐borne and food‐borne pathogens.6 Climate also has multiple indirect effects through socioeconomic factors; as one example, flooding can hamper disease control.

Vector-borne diseases in general are especially ecologically sensitive since environmental conditions can have dramatic effects on the vectors, pathogens, and potential hosts involved in.   Thus SVM-FFA can be an alternate tool to facilitate the control of vector borne diseases like malaria. Previous article in issue; Next article in issue; Keywords. SVM. Malarial incidences. Forecasting. Time series. FFA. Recommended articles Citing articles (0) Sudheer Ch received his Ph.D. in Water resources from Indian Institute of Technology.

  Materials and Methods. We analyzed two standard products from the MODIS instrument, the NDVI and LST, in combination with rainfall, crop production data, and vector-borne disease occurrence data extracted from an array of resources to investigate the impacts of weather extremes on agriculture and public health for selected regions of study shown in Figure S1 in File S1. 1. Introduction. Vector-borne diseases are among the diseases that have been linked with climate change [].Malaria is probably the deadliest climate sensitive vector-borne disease [].In , globally there were an estimated million malaria cases with , deaths. 89% of .


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Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development by Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development. Prepared by Martin H. Birley These guidelines seek to provide a basis for such rapid assessment and to make it available to those without specialist knowledge of health. Water resource development projects are usually planned by economists.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development. Author(s): Birley, M. Author Affiliation: Department of Medical Entomology, Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, Pembroke Place, Liverpool L3 5QA, by: PDF | On Jan 1,M.H.

Birley and others published Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development. | Find, read and cite all the research you. Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-Borne Disease Implications of Water Resources Development No.

2 by M. Birley Unknown, Published ISBN / ISBN / Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-Borne Disease Implications of Water Resources Development (PEEM Guidelines Series) by Martin H.

Birley Paperback, Published ISBN / ISBN / PEEM Guidelines 2 - Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-borne Disease Implications of Water Resources Development, WHO/CWS/ formerly published under reference VBC/ Prepared by Martin H. Birley, Ph.D., Department of Medical Entomology, Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, Pembroke Place, Liverpool L3 5QA.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development (Birley ); Parasitic diseases in water resources development (Hunter ; et al.

It has also been instrumental, through its Collaborating Centre arrangements with the Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, in stimulating a wider debate.

National Resources Journal II. CWC. Guidelines for Sustainable Water Resources Development and Management. Central Water Commission, India. Dugan, P.J. Wetland Conservation. A Review of Current Issues and Required Action. IUCN. The World Conservation Union, Cambridge, UK.

DVWK. Ecologically sound resources management in. Link Birley M. Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development.

Geneva, World Health Organization/Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations/United Nations Environment Programme/United Nations Centre for Human Settlements, (PEEM Guidelines Series 2, 2nd ed.) (WHO/CWS/).

adapted from: Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications in the development of a water resource project (preliminary draft version), VBCWHO, Geneva. For more detailed information on vectors, the diseases they transmit and the ecological requirements of each species please refer to annex 4.

Get this from a library. Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development. [Martin H Birley; Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control.]. Guidelines for the forecasting of vector-borne disease implications of water resources development.

PEEM Guidelines series 2, document WHO/CWS/, PEEM Secretariat, World Health Organization, Geneva. Mather, T.H., and Bos, R., Policies and programmes of governments, bilateral and multilateral agencies and development banks for.

Birley, M; Peralta, G (), Guidelines for the Health Impact Assessment of Development Projects, Manila: Asian Development Bank Environment Paper. Birley, M (), Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-Borne Disease Implications of Water Resources Development, Geneva: World Health Organization, WHO/CWS/ PEEM Guidelines Series 2.

WHO / FAO / UNEP Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control. Guidelines for forecasting the vector borne disease implications in the development of a water resource project. Prepared by Dr M.

Birley, Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine. Download references. Birley, M.H. () Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development WHO/FAO/UNEP PEEM Guidelines.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development / prepared by Martin H. Birley  Birley, Martin H ; World Health Organization. Community Water Supply and Sanitation Unit ; WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control (‎ World Health OrganizationWorld.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development By M.H. Birley, Geneva (Switzerland) Tableau Mixte OMS/FAO/PNUE/CNUEH d'Experts sur l'Amenagement de l'Environnement pour la Lutte Antivectorielle and AGL.

Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development By M.H. Birley, Geneva (Switzerland) Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP/UNCHS Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control and AGL. Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development By M.H.

Birley, Geneva (Switzerland) Joint WHO/FAO/UNEP Panel of Experts on Environmental Management for Vector Control and AGL. This review addresses' changes in the ecology of vectors and epidemiology of vector-borne diseases which result from deforestation.

Selected examples are considered from viral and parasitic infections (arboviruses, malaria, the leishmaniases, nlariases, Chagas Disease and schistosomiasis) where disease patterns have been directly or indirectly influenced by loss of natural. Water Resources Policy and Planning: Towards Environmental Sustainability.

Arlington, Virginia: Irrigation Support Project for Asia and the Near East (ISPAN). Tiffen, M. Guidelines for forecasting the vector-borne disease implications of water resources development.

PEEM Guidelines Series, No PEEM Secretariat, WHO, Geneva. Tiffen, M. References and Bibliography Baghri S. and Reed R., (forthcoming),Assessment and Programme Design for Emergency Sanitation: WEDC, Loughborough University, UK.

Bres, P., (),Public Health Action in Emergencies Caused by Epidemics, World Health Organization, Geneva. Birley M.H., (),Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-borne Disease Implications of Water Resources Development.Birley, M.

H., Guidelines for Forecasting the Vector-Borne Disease Implications of Water Resources : PEEM Secretariat, WHO (Ref. WHO/CWS/).