FAO, OIE, and WHO launch new online training on navigating the Tripartite Zoonoses Guide (TZG)

Zoonotic diseases can have reaching impacts on the health of people, animals, environments, economies and health systems globally. Countries must be prepared to detect, prevent and respond to these emerging and endemic diseases.

The Tripartite organisations (FAO, OIE and WHO) have launched a guide entitled ‘Taking a Multisectoral, One Health Approach: A Tripartite Guide to Addressing Zoonotic Diseases in Countries’, the TZG, to support countries in addressing zoonotic diseases. It provides principles, best practices and options to assist countries in achieving sustainable and functional collaboration at the human-animal-environment interface.

Today, a new online training is available for free to help you navigate and implement the TZG.
Watch this video to know more about the training:

 

What are the benefits for your country?

After completing this training, you will:

  • Understand the purpose of the TZG
  • Recognize the tools that can be used to understand national context and priorities for One Health
  • Explore the seven technical chapters of the TZG
  • Learn from country examples about the application of key principles of the TZG
  • Identify operational tools available to support the use of the TZG at a country level

Start the online training now by clicking here

 

 

 

Building Health Lab

Architect since 2002, experienced in healthcare environment design. Master in public health sciences from the Charité Medical University in Berlin. Evidence-based Design researcher at TU-Berlin, helping ensure that urban & architectural design projects build positive health effectively. Founder of the Building Health Lab. BHL Building Health Lab Is a think tank that develops urban concepts for neighborhoods as strategy to build a sustainable healthy city. Our mission is to help government, industry, and citizens develop projects with social impact that protect people and planet health. With our expertise in health and design, we support health promotion and disease management through people-centred and climate adaptive designs.