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Publication Detail
Operationalising a One Health approach to reduce the infection and antimicrobial resistance (AMR) burden in under-5 year old urban slum dwellers: The Childhood Infections and Pollution (CHIP) Consortium
Abstract
© 2020 The WHO advocates the use of a One Health approach to address antimicrobial resistance (AMR), focusing on integrating human, animal and environmental health factors. Nevertheless, there is a dearth of AMR research investigating the complexity of down and upstream factors across the One Health spectrum, especially in resource-deprived settings. The Childhood Infections and Pollution Consortium (CHIP)1 was designed to reduce the burden of childhood infections and AMR in urban slums, particularly in low-and middle-income countries, using One Health and technology-enabled Citizen Science approaches. Currently operationalized in three countries; India, Indonesia and Chile; CHIP is composed of interdisciplinary academics, healthcare professionals, veterinarians, international and local non-governmental organisations, current and former policymakers, local artists and community champions, amongst others. The CHIP Consortium invites collaborations for evidence-driven research, targeted investment and co-development of interventions in slums. We will host our third annual consortium workshop in Hong Kong in 2021 to build on our current work and explore new avenues to tackle childhood infections and AMR.
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Epidemiology & Public Health
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Population, Policy & Practice Dept
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Epidemiology & Public Health
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The Bartlett School of Sustainable Construction
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