The national extension team iAMResponsible teaches a multi-university virtual course on antimicrobial resistance across the one health spectrum every spring, some of the course materials are now available here at LPELC.
In this session, Dr. Greg Habing, Ohio State University, joins us to share his thoughts on how AMR is impacting livestock production.
Webb HE, Angulo FJ, Granier SA et al. Illustrative examples of probable transfer of resistance determinants from food animals to humans: Streptothricins, glycopeptides, and colistin [version 1; peer review: 2 approved]. F1000Research 2017, 6:1805 (https://doi.org/10.12688/f1000research.12777.1)
Check out more from the “Antimicrobial Resistance from a one-health perspective” course below:
- 2022 Webcasts Approved for ARPAS Continuing Education Units
- Cleanout for Lagoons and Anaerobic Digesters
- Episode 6: Noelle Atieno Mware
- The Interplay Between Manure and Compaction
- Capacity-building in One Health to Address Challenges like AMR and COVID-19
- Clinical Implications of AMR
- Strategies to Improve Science Communication About Antimicrobial Resistance & Stewardship
- Antimicrobial resistance in livestock production
- Moving Downstream: Antimicrobial Resistance and Stormwater
- Companion Animal Stewardship: One-Health Solutions to Tackling Antimicrobial Resistance
- Antimicrobial Use and Resistance in Agriculture
- Episode 5: Meet the Team – Emmanuel Okello
- History of Public Attitudes Toward Microbial Diseases
- Risk-Based Approach to Combatting Antimicrobial Resistance
- Introduction to Antimicrobial Resistance
Authors and Sponsors
The iAMResponsible project was started by Amy Schmidt at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and Stephanie Lansing at the University of Maryland. Find out more about the project here. Funding for the iAMResponsbile Project was provided by USDA-NIFA Award Nos. 2017-68003-26497, 2018-68003-27467 and 2018-68003-27545. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the view of the U.S. Department of Agriculture.