It was a war on plastics that earned Return of the King the championship medals of the 2018 Lunchtime Challenge. The spirit of teamwork instilled at the UC Davis, WIFSS-coordinated One Health Conference will serve as a model for collaboration in future endeavors for addressing the health of people,l animals and the environment in which we all live.
Read how WIFSS at the University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine is helping prepare veterinarians, first responders, livestock producers, and rural community leaders for floods, fires, hurricances, and earthquakes, and other disasters.
Be prepared for your next hiking expedition. Take precautions against heat exhaustion and heat stroke.
These videos based on water sampling demonstrations at FSMA water quality workshops help answer questions about the implementation of water quality rules in the Food Safety Modernization Act.
Amid the chaos of response and evacuation, every second counts. A preparedness plan saves time during an emergency response and will increase the chances for the survival of your property, family, and animals.
Dr. Michael Payne, UC Davis veterinarian, and a volunteer firefighter for the Vacaville Fire Protection District, offers disaster preparedness advice at Ranch Readiness Day.
Students learn about connection between people, animals, and the environment, and the role they play in food safety in all areas of the food chain from the soil to the consumer at One Health Conference.
An awareness level course providing first responders with the tools to protect, respond to, and recover from consequences of disasters involving animals in rural communities, was launched in Santa Rosa in early March. The AWR 328 course introduces participants to the unique issues that must be considered and addressed when animals are involved in an emergency.
New regulations and the focus on food safety practices, particularly within the nut tree industry, is of great interest because of the popularity of nutritious and delicious tree nuts.
Raising awareness about the link between people, animals, and the environment, as we do in our conferences, is the first step in lighting the fire of One Health and its importance in improving food safety from the soil to the consumer.