Veterinary Epidemiologist, Phil Jones, works in APHA’s Surveillance Intelligence Unit and talks about how APHA is looking to exploit new data sources to support its scanning surveillance activities to look for new animal disease threats.
This January is One Health Awareness Month and the focus for today is antimicrobial resistance (AMR). In this blog, Rod Card explains how the Animal and Plant Health Agency in conjunction with other Defra Agencies is working to address the global problem of AMR.
Learn about the pre-election period and how it will impact upon our blogging activity.
Sunday 3rd November 2019 is One Health Day. Have you ever wondered what One Health is or why it is so important? In this blog Dr Kath Webster, Director of Scientific Services at APHA, explains all and shares what our scientists are doing in One Health on a national and international scale.
In this three minute read, find out about this year's One Health EJP Summer School from APHA's Hannah Fry as she shares her personal experiences of the programme. Find out why One Health is such a hot topic and what the Summer School, hosted by the University of Surrey, offered its global delegates.
Denise Marston from the Animal Plant Health Agency (APHA) reports on a new way of scientific publishing in The Journal of Visual Experimentation (JoVE).
To mark the 13th World Rabies Day Lorraine McElhinney, APHA’s Disease Consultant for Rabies, talks about the work the Rabies Team at APHA Weybridge have been involved in over the last year.
Chris Dennis is a regional manager for plant health covering the largest potato growing region in the country. In this blog, Chris talks about how drones are being used in the field to help plant health inspectors identify disease from the sky!
The APHA Annual Science Review 2018 has been published and gives an overview of our main scientific achievements and highlights during the last year.
This year’s symposium, held at APHA Weybridge, was entitled ‘Global thinking: Modelling pathogen risk and spread across borders’. Read on to find out how important mathematical modelling is to predict where, and how, pathogens may spread from country to country in the future.