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World Veterinary Association

World Veterinary Association

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World Veterinary Association

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  1. Presentation EAEVE Hannover May 2009 World Veterinary Association download Dr.Tjeerd Jorna President

  2. World Veterinary Association and the role of the veterinary profession on a global level

  3. 1967 Qualified, Utrecht, the Netherlands 1967- 1974 Department Internal Medicine - large animals Faculty of Veterinary Medicine Utrecht 1978 PhD: Renal blood flow in ruminants 1974- 1990 Bovine veterinarian in Regional Herd Health Centre 1999 Diplomat bovine herd health management 1990-2004 Secretary General KNMvD (Dutch veterinary association) 2003-2007 President Federation of Veterinarians of Europe (FVE) 2008-2011 President World Veterinary Association (WVA) Professional background


  5. ‘One World – One Health’ A unified approach between veterinary and human medicine to improve Global Health

  6. Promoting the interest of the veterinary profession on the global scene by providing professional assistance to produce global policies expressing the point of view of the veterinary profession in Animal Health, Animal Welfare and Public Health to be of interest to global governmental institutions and non-governmental organisations and in veterinary education and veterinary congresses WVA Mission Statement

  7. 1863 International Veterinary Congresses Founded by John Gamgee in Hamburg 1863-1905: Congresses with issues like Zoonoses Veterinary Law and Meat Inspection Education and Application of veterinary drugs 1899 First World Congress 1905 Permanent Committee established 1959 World Veterinary Association 1963 100 year: World Animal Health Year [Hannover] 1995-1999 Reconstruction WVA by Dr. A. Rantsios [president] Issues likeinterests of the veterinary profession and her role in society History

  8. Structure Members National Associations Associate Members International Specialist Associations Regional Veterinary Organizations Affiliate Members Industrial Companies Individual Members Individual Veterinarians Observers International Organizations Regions Continental groups of members World Veterinary Congress Presidential Assembly Councillors Excom

  9. WVA professional objectives Global policy-making in animal health, animal welfare, public health and zoonotic disease Global policy-making in the relation of animal behaviour and climate change to animal disease control Global accreditation system for EDUCATION as the guarantee of the quality of the profession Global structure of veterinary services in good co-operation with OIE, FAO and WHO

  10. Veterinary medicine A N I M A l L H E A L T H P U B L I C H E A L T H A N I M A L W E L F A R E VETERINARY EDUCATION

  11. Role veterinarians Practitioner Hygienist Meat-inspection State veterinary officer Policy animal disease control and public health Industry and Institutes Education Veterinary Faculties and Agriculture Schools Environment and climate Disease-monitoring

  12. Animals Science Knowledge / Skills Ethics / Attitude Objective Independent Impartial v Society Owners / Keepers

  13. Cooperation ONE WORLD, ONE MEDICINE, ONE HEALTH (Roger K. Mahr) To PROMOTE global veterinary policy To BE INVOLVED in Veterinary Education Policy To REPRESENT all global veterinarians To SUPPORT global activities OIE, FAO, WHO, IFAH, IFAP, WSPA To take knowledge of activities of Institutes (CDC, ECDC), Governments, Politics, Activists By PARTICIPATION - RESPONSIBILITY - OPENNESS - TRANSPARENCY


  15. Animal health To take part in global disease control projects To control economic epidemic diseases To discuss in task force groups of global organizations To discuss about antimicrobial resistance and the availability and prudent use of antibiotics To overlook the influence of climate change in animal behaviour and animal disease control

  16. Animal welfare WVA respects the five freedoms of Animal Welfare WVA follows up the standards of AW of the OIE WVA has in principle adopted the Universal Declaration of Animal Welfare WVA has to act in a lot of regions to get basic standards of animal welfare

  17. Public health To maintain control of zoonotic diseases To control food security and food safety To support the structure of veterinary services To organise terms of probation for people from developing countries

  18. Veterinary Public Health and Human Public Health together meansGlobal Public Health

  19. The Veterinary Profession is a Health Profession!!

  20. Education To analyse the evaluation/accreditation systems To develop minimum requirements/day one skills of veterinary education To develop Life Long Learning/Continuous education with world veterinary organisations To cooperate in world education projects with OIE 2009 and Vet 2011 in 2011

  21. Education Policy 1998-2009 Education Committee Minimum Requirements in Veterinary Education School Certification Programmes Continuing Veterinary Education Policy Models of International Certification Programmes

  22. Education Committee Worldwide accreditation system Basic requirements for Veterinary Schools Areas of Veterinary Involvement Distance Learning and Life Long Learning WVA ways and means for Tasks Implementation

  23. Minimum requirements Major responsibilities Veterinary Profession National Control and Coordination Duration Veterinary Training Programme Organization Subjects of Instruction Diversity Instructional Process and Collaboration

  24. Minimum requirements Educational Facilities Staffing Clinical Training Outcomes Assessment Quality Assurance Research Life long learning

  25. School certification programme World Veterinary Deans adopted in 1995 [Yokohama] Minimum requirements world-wide School certification programme WVA has no coercive power, only moral power

  26. WVA Recommendation Establishment Regional Certification Bodies Bodies responsible for school assessment in Region Implementation Certification Programme by Bodies Certification Programme include SER by the School

  27. Continuing Veterinary Education WVA recommends Responsible Authorities Countries make use of all available means that each veterinarian has access to quality, up-to-date CVE and makes it regularly Authorities establish necessary accreditation programmes Several models exist in different countries

  28. Models internal Certification European Evaluation System [included RCVS-system] North-American AVMA/CVMA accreditation system Australian system Accreditation/Evaluation by the Veterinary Profession Schools and Profession or Statutory Body

  29. Expectation profession Day One Competence; the combination of knowledge and skills of graduates for a safe start as veterinarian The global Day One Competence varies depending veterinary education [schools don’t meet Min. REQ.] Mobility of people and animals requires high level of veterinary education to prevent diseases Internet knowledge of people-reaction by veterinarians

  30. Responsibility profession Contain, control and eradicate infectious diseases Ensure safety of food of animal origin for humans Ensure health and welfare of production animals Contain, control and eliminate zoonotic diseases Provide health care needs of companion animals Provide health care for animals in sport/recreation Conduct research on important topics in AH/AW/PH

  31. Expectation Society High level education of veterinary profession; even the young graduates Ethical exercise of the veterinary profession Confidence in animal health care Advocate in animal welfare issues Does not know the position in food safety

  32. Education Conference OIE Evolving Veterinary Education for a safer World OIE invites all deans of the world to participate Invitation by the Chief Veterinary Officer

  33. VET 2011 250 year Veterinary Education in the world Claude Bourgelat 1712-1779 Lyon: activity of comparative medicine 1761 Hannover 1778 250 year veterinary profession: not only a veterinary doctor , but a key player in public health too World Congress on Veterinary Education Lyon, 12-16 May 2011

  34. Tuberculosis

  35. Q-fever

  36. SARS

  37. Rabies Rabies free

  38. Avian influenza H5N1

  39. Tape worm

  40. Food poisoning • Hygiene • Preparation • Radiation “From Stable to Table”

  41. Food poisoning

  42. Thank you for your attention