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2011 General Conference Final Call for Abstracts; Theme: Refocusing research and control of tsetse and trypanosomiasis: A development agenda.

dc.contributor.authorAU-IBAR
dc.date.accessioned2022-02-17T06:55:20Z
dc.date.available2022-02-17T06:55:20Z
dc.date.issued2011-02
dc.identifier.urihttp://repository.au-ibar.org/handle/123456789/1183
dc.descriptionInternational Scientific Council for Trypanosomiasis Research and Control (ISCTRC) biennial general conference is one of the organs of the Council where reports of researches, intervention activities, and developments in Member States are presented and training, dissemination of relevant information and publications are advanced. It is also a forum for promoting exchanges between researchers, field and control workers.en
dc.description.abstractThe international Scientific Council for Trypanosomiasis Research and Control (ISCTRC) is a strategic partnership platform to promote international cooperation in the fight against trypanosomiasis, a disease that is one of Africa’s greatest constraints to socio-economic development and that severely affects human and livestock health, limits livestock productivity and land use, causes poverty and perpetuates underdevelopment on the continent.en
dc.description.sponsorshipAU-IBARen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherAU-IBARen
dc.subjectTrypanosomiasis, animal health, sleeping sicknessen
dc.title2011 General Conference Final Call for Abstracts; Theme: Refocusing research and control of tsetse and trypanosomiasis: A development agenda.en
dc.title.alternativeInternational Scientific Council For Trypanosomiasis Research And Control ISCTRCen
dc.typeReporten


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  • International Scientific Council for Trypanosomiasis Research and Control (ISCTRC) [30]
    AU-IBAR’s mandate is to support and coordinate the utilization of livestock, fisheries and wildlife as resources for both human wellbeing and economic development in the Member States of the African Union (AU). AU-IBAR is at the forefront of reducing the impact of transboundary animal diseases and zoonoses on livelihoods and public health in Africa.

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