The One Health Newsletter is a collaborative effort by a diverse group of scientists and health professionals committed to promoting One Health. This newsletter was created to lend support to the One Health Initiative and is dedicated to enhancing the integration of animal, human, and environmental health for the benefit of all by demonstrating One Health in practice.
The theme of this issue is the MICROBIOME. All of the articles below display exciting applications of the One Health concept. This issue of the One Health Newsletter was written by professionals, post doctoral associates, and graduate/veterinary students with the assistance of our faculty editorial board and guest contributors.
To submit comments or future article suggestions, please email Brandy Nowakowski.
A thematic overview and introduction to this OHNL.
By Amanda Buerger
Evidence is mounting that these bacteria community play a large role in the health of humans.
By Amber N. Barnes
An interdisciplinary approach to appeal to diverse One Health stakeholders.
By Megan C. Niederwerder
Gut microbiome diversity has emerged as an alternative for control and prevention strategies.
Learn how the collaborative approach to human, animal and environmental health
Winter/Spring 2018-2019 One Health Newsletter - Call for Articles
The theme for the next One Health Newsletter is One Health Regulation and Policy. We are calling all One Health professional and student advocates to submit article ideas to email@example.com. The expected distribution for the next newsletter will be in January 2019.
For other One Health news and events, please visit...
Faculty Editorial Board
Jean Paul Gonzalez
Antimicrobial Compounds and the Gastrointestinal Microbiome: Implications for Health and Disease
Amanda Buerger Ph.D. Candidate, Department of Environmental and Global Health, College of Public Health and Health Professions, University of Florida
Review: Zoonotic Enteric Parasites: A One Health Guide to Preventing Infection
Amber N. Barnes Duke One Health Team, Duke Global Health Institute, Duke University School of Medicine & Department of Public Health, University of North Florida, Brooks College of Health
Connecting the Gut Microbiome with Response to Infectious Respiratory Disease in Humans and Pigs
Megan C. Niederwerder, DVM, PhD Assistant Professor, Department of Diagnostic Medicine and Pathobiology, College of Veterinary Medicine, Kansas State University