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Tytuł pozycji:

"They've got to be testing and doing something about it": Farmer and veterinarian views on drivers for Johne's disease control in dairy herds in England.

Tytuł :
"They've got to be testing and doing something about it": Farmer and veterinarian views on drivers for Johne's disease control in dairy herds in England.
Autorzy :
Robinson PA; School of Veterinary Medicine, College of Medical, Veterinary and Life Sciences, University of Glasgow, Bearsden Road, Glasgow, G611QH, United Kingdom. Electronic address: .
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Źródło :
Preventive veterinary medicine [Prev Vet Med] 2020 Sep; Vol. 182, pp. 105094. Date of Electronic Publication: 2020 Jul 13.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article
Język :
Imprint Name(s) :
Publication: Amsterdam : Elsevier Scientific Publishing
Original Publication: Amsterdam, Netherlands : Elsevier, [1982-
MeSH Terms :
Cattle Diseases/*psychology
Dairying/*statistics & numerical data
Animals ; Cattle ; Cattle Diseases/epidemiology ; England/epidemiology ; Female ; Motivation ; Paratuberculosis/epidemiology ; Risk Factors
Contributed Indexing :
Keywords: Dairy cattle; Disease control governance; Johne’s disease; Political economy; Social science; Stakeholder attitudes
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20200721 Date Completed: 20210412 Latest Revision: 20210412
Update Code :
Czasopismo naukowe
There needs to be an understanding of the reasons why key stakeholders engage in disease control efforts if disease is to be successfully and sustainably controlled. It is increasingly recognised within veterinary epidemiology and policy making in animal health that these 'people factors' are important influences on the success or otherwise of animal disease control programmes. Research methodologies adopted from the social sciences offer ways to understand this important dimension through investigating the attitudes and opinions of the key actors involved. The study reported in this paper, based on qualitative interview research, investigates the views of dairy farmers and cattle veterinarians on the drivers and incentives for controlling Johne's disease in English dairy herds. Twenty semi-structured interviews involving 17 dairy farmers and seven veterinarians were conducted in two dairy-intensive regions of England. The findings demonstrate the varied influences of veterinary advice and encouragement; appreciation of the economic cost of the disease at herd level; a voluntary national control plan; and fear of a future consumer food scare as the main reasons to engage in Johne's disease control on dairy farms. The study demonstrates how a combination of a voluntary industry-led control scheme, compulsory participation through retailer and processor contractual requirements, and threats of reputational harm and market loss have strongly influenced farmer and veterinary behaviour in relation to Johne's control without statutory involvement. The findings illustrate the importance of considering the political economy and societal impact of animal disease.
(Copyright © 2020 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.)

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