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Guide national de planification de la biosécurité pour les producteurs de moutons
Annexe 3 : Liste des ouvrages de référence

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Références initiales

  1. Amass, S. F. et coll. Procedures For Preventing The Transmission Of Foot–And–Mouth Disease Virus To Pigs And Sheep By Personnel In Contact With Infected Pigs, Veterinary Record, vol. 153, 2003, p. 137–140.
  2. Bates, T. W., M.C. Thurmond et T. E. Carpenter. Direct And Indirect Contact Rates Among Beef, Dairy, Goat, Sheep, And Swine Herds In Three California Counties, With Reference To Control Of Potential Foot–And–Mouth Disease Transmission, American Journal Of Veterinary, Research, vol. 62, 2001, p. 1121–1129.
  3. Bellworthy, S. J. et coll. Natural Transmission Of BSE Between Sheep Within An Experimental Flock, Veterinary Record, vol. 157, 2005, p. 206.
  4. Caroprese, M. Sheep Housing And Welfare, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 76, 2008, p. 21–25.
  5. Dement, A. I. et B. F. Craddock. Biosecurity For Sheep And Goat Producers, Texas A&M University.
  6. Ganter, M. Veterinary Consultancy And Health Schemes In Sheep: Experiences And Reflections From A Local German Outlook, Small Ruminant, Research, vol. 76, 2008, p. 55–67.
  7. Givens, M. D. et M. S. D. Marley. Infectious Causes Of Embryonic And Fetal Mortality, Theriogenology, vol. 70, 2008, p. 270–85.
  8. Gunn, G. J. et coll. Measuring And Comparing Constraints To Improved Biosecurity Amongst GB Farmers, Veterinarians And The Auxiliary Industries, Preventive Veterinary Medicine, vol. 84, 2008, p. 310–323.
  9. Heffernan, C. et coll. An Exploration Of The Drivers To Bio–Security Collective Action Among A Sample Of UK Cattle And Sheep Farmers, Preventive Veterinary Medicine, vol. 87, 2008, p. 358–372.
  10. Hodgkinson, O. The Problems Caused By Poor Biosecurity On The Sheep Farm: Part 2, Livestock, vol. 12, 2007, p. 56–61.
  11. Hodgkinson, O. The Problems Caused By Poor Biosecurity On The Sheep Farm: Part 1, Livestock, vol. 12, 2007, p. 52–57.
  12. Hosie, B. et S. Clark. Sheep Flock Health Security, In Practice, vol. 29, 2007, p. 246–254.
  13. Howell, S. B. et coll. Prevalence Of Anthelmintic Resistance On Sheep And Goat Farms In The Southeastern United States, Journal Of The American Veterinary Medical Association, vol. 233, 2008, p. 1913–1919.
  14. Kiss, I. Z., D. M. Green et R. R. Kao. The Network Of Sheep Movements Within Great Britain: Network Properties And Their Implications For Infectious Disease Spread, Journal Of The Royal Society, Interface, vol. 3, 2006, p. 669–677.
  15. Menzies, P. The Ontario Sheep Health Program: A Structured Health Management Program For Intensively Reared Flocks, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 62, 2006, p. 95–99.
  16. Menzies, P.I. Control Of Important Causes Of Infectious Abortion In Sheep And Goats, The Veterinary Clinics Of North America Food Animal Practice, vol. 27, 2011, p. 81–93.
  17. Menzies, P. et C. Simard. Ontario Maedi Visna Flock Status Program: Definitions And Protocols Governing The Program And Additional Information, University of Guelph, 2007, p. 1–29.
  18. Moore, D. A. et coll. Comparison Of Published Recommendations Regarding Biosecurity Practices For Various Production Animal Species And Classes, Journal Of The American Veterinary Medical Association, vol. 233, 2008, p. 249–56.
  19. Nöremark, M., J. Frössling et S. S. Lewerin. Application Of Routines That Contribute To On–Farm Biosecurity As Reported By Swedish Livestock Farmers, Transboundary And Emerging Diseases, vol. 57, 2010, p. 225–236.
  20. Palmer, S. Factors Affecting Livestock Disease Reporting And Biosecurity Practices: A Study Of West Australian Sheep And Cattle Producers, Murdoch University, 2009.
  21. Palmer, S., M. Sully et F. Fozdar. Farmers, Animal Disease Reporting And The Effect Of Trust: A Study Of West Australian Sheep And Cattle Farmers, Rural Society, vol. 19, 2009, p. 32–48.
  22. Regli, J. G. Herd Health Management And Record Keeping For Dairy Sheep, 5th Great Lakes Dairy Sheep Symposium, 1999.
  23. Roeber, D. L. et coll. Sheep Safety And QA Program, The American Sheep Industry Association.
  24. Sargison, N. et K. Dun. The Current Sheep Scab Situation In The United Kingdom, Proceedings Of The Sheep Veterinary Society, volume 32, 2008. Spring Meeting, Darlington And Autumn Meeting, Lancaster. 2009, p. 39–42.
  25. Sargison, N., D. Taylor et K. Dun. Farm Animal Practice: Regional Control Of Sheep Scab In UK Flocks, In Practice, vol. 28, 2006, p. 62–69.
  26. Sargison, N. D. et P. R. Scott. The Implementation And Value Of Diagnostic Procedures In Sheep Health Management, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 92, 2010, p. 2–9.
  27. Scott, P. R., N. D. Sargison et D. J. Wilson. The Potential For Improving Welfare Standards And Productivity In United Kingdom Sheep Flocks Using Veterinary Flock Health Plans, Veterinary Journal, vol. 173, 2007, p. 522–531.
  28. Shulaw, W. P. Sheep Care Guide, The American Sheep Industry Association, p. 1–22, 2005.
  29. Simmons, H. A. et coll. Atypical Scrapie In Sheep From A UK Research Flock Which Is Free From Classical Scrapie, BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 5, 2009.
  30. Thrusfield, M. et coll. The Foot–And–Mouth Disease Epidemic In Dumfries And Galloway, 2001. 2: Serosurveillance, And Efficiency And Effectiveness Of Control Procedures After The National Ban On Animal Movements, Veterinary Record, vol. 156, 2005, p. 269–78.
  31. Thrusfield, M. et coll. The Foot–And–Mouth Disease Epidemic In Dumfries And Galloway, 2001. 1: Characteristics And Control, Veterinary Record, vol. 156, 2005, p. 229–52.
  32. Thunes, C. et T. E. Carpenter. Biosecurity Practices And Travel History Of Individuals Exhibiting Livestock At The 2005 California State Fair, Journal Of The American Veterinary Medical Association, vol. 231, 2007, p. 581–5.
  33. Webb, C. R. Investigating The Potential Spread Of Infectious Diseases Of Sheep Via Agricultural Shows In Great Britain, Epidemiology And Infection, vol. 134, 2006, p. 31–40.
  34. Winter, A. C. Footrot Control And Eradication (Elimination) Strategies, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 86, 2009, p. 90–93.
  35. Winter, A. C. Treatment And Control Of Hoof Disorders In Sheep And Goats, The Veterinary Clinics Of North America Food Animal Practice, vol. 27, 2011, p. 187–192.
  36. Wrathall, A. E. et coll. Biosecurity Strategies For Conserving Valuable Livestock Genetic Resources, Reproduction, Fertility And Development, vol. 16, 2004, p. 103–112.
  37. Points Of View: A Forum For Sharing Perspectives From Across The Canadian Sheep Industry, Fédération canadienne du mouton, vol. 4, 2010, p. 1–9.
  38. Biosecurity Survey Summary For Ontario Sheep Marketing Agency, Ontario Livestock and Poultry Council, 2009, p. 1–6.
  39. Sheep 2001 Part II: Reference Of Sheep Health In The United States, 2001, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, 2003.
  40. Biosecurity On U.S. Sheep Operations, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Services, 2003.
  41. Sheep 2001 Part I: Reference Of Sheep Management In The United States, 2001, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, 2003.Sheep 2001 Part IV: Baseline Reference Of 2001
  42. Sheep Feedlot Health And Management, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, 2003.
  43. Sheep/Goat Industry Biosecurity Plan, farmbiosecurity.com.au, 2003, p. 1–4.
  44. Sheep And Goat Industries Biosecurity Plan, Government of Western Australia Department of Agriculture, 2002, p. 1–64.
  45. La biosécurité chez les troupeaux d'ovins, document d'information du MAAARO, 1998.
  46. Biosecurity Checklist Sheep Producers, Government of Western Australia Department of Agriculture.

Références supplémentaires

  1. Baird, G. Biosecurity And The Contract Shearer, Scottish Agricultural College, p. 1–3.
  2. Bates, P. Therapies For Ectoparasiticism In Sheep, In Practice, vol. 26, 2004, p. 538–547.S
  3. Clark, C., K. Parker et J. Woods. Sheep And Goat Management In Alberta Health, Alberta Lamb Producers And Alberta Goat Breeders Association, 2009, p. 1–262.
  4. Clark, S., A. Greig et B. Hosie. Flock Biosecurity For Sheep, Scottish Agricultural College, 2003, p. 1–8.
  5. Clift, K. Biosecurity – Managing Your Disease Risk, SA Lamb, vol. 26, 2003, p. 9.
  6. Cross, P., P. Williams et G. Edwards–Jones. Differences In The Perceptions Of Farmers And Veterinary Surgeons About The Efficacy Of Mitigation Strategies For Controlling Bluetongue, Veterinary Record, vol. 165, 2009, p. 397–403.
  7. Durand, B. et coll. Comparison Of Strategies For Substantiating Freedom From Scrapie In A Sheep Flock, BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 5, 2009, p. 1–10.
  8. eBiz Professionals Inc. Beef, Veal, Sheep and Goats: Biosecurity And Emergency Preparedness Gap AnalysisPDF (3.7 Mo), 2010, p. 1–282.
  9. Farquharson, B. A Whole Farm Approach To Planned Animal Health And Production For Sheep Clients In Australia, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 86, 2009, p. 26–29.
  10. Foster, J. D. et coll. Maternal Transmission Studies Of BSE In Sheep, Journal Of General Virology, vol. 85, 2004, p. 3159–3163.
  11. Frazer, J. Biosecurity For South Australian Sheep Producers, Government of South Australia, 2005, p. 1–3.
  12. Georgsson, G., S. Sigurdarson et P. Brown. Infectious Agent Of Sheep Scrapie May Persist In The Environment For At Least 16 Years, Journal Of General Virology, vol. 87, 2006, p. 3737–3740.
  13. Green, L. E. et T. R. N. George. Assessment Of Current Knowledge Of Footrot In Sheep With Particular Reference To Dichelobacter Nodosus And Implications For Elimination Or Control Strategies For Sheep In Great Britain, Veterinary Journal, vol. 175, 2008, p. 173–80.
  14. Green, L. E. Epidemiological Information In Sheep Health Management, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 92, 2010, p. 57–66.
  15. Grooms, D. Foot And Mouth Disease : A Biosecurity Wake–Up Call, College of Veterinary Medicine Michigan State University, p. 1–4.
  16. Humann–Ziehank, E. et M. Ganter. Preventive Animal Health In Small Ruminants – Results Of An Interdisciplinary Workshop Part 2: Infectious Diseases, Tieraerztliche Umschau, vol. 61, 2006, p. 91.
  17. Häusermann, C. et coll. Surveillance And Simulation Of Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy And Scrapie In Small Ruminants In Switzerland, BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 6, 2010, p. 1–13.
  18. Kao, R. R. et coll. Disease Dynamics Over Very Different Time–Scales: Foot–And–Mouth Disease And Scrapie On The Network Of Livestock Movements In The UK, Journal Of The Royal Society, Interface, vol. 4, 2007, p. 907–916.
  19. Kitching, R. P. et G. J. Hughes. Variations des signes cliniques de la fière aphteuse chez les ovins et les caprins, Revue scientifique et technique De L'Office international des épizooties, vol. 21, 2002, p. 505–512.
  20. Konold, T. et coll. Evidence Of Scrapie Transmission Via Milk, BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 4, 2008, p. 1–10.
  21. Lindqvist, A. Animal Health And Welfare In Organic Sheep And Goat Farming – Experiences And Reflections From A Swedish Outlook, Acta Veterinaria Scandinavia, vol. 43, 2002, p. 27–31.
  22. Lovatt, F. Developing Flock Health Plans, In Practice, vol. 26, 2004, p. 290–295.
  23. McLean, A. R. et coll. Scrapie Transmission In Britain: A Recipe For A Mathematical Model, Proceedings Biological Sciences / The Royal Society, vol. 266, 1999, p. 2531–2538.
  24. Melchior, M. B. et coll. Active Surveillance For Scrapie In The Netherlands: Effect Of A Breeding Programme On The Prevelnce Of Scrapie In Sheep (2002–2010)?, Tijdschrift Voor Diergeneeskunde, vol. 136, 2011, p. 84–93.
  25. Menzies, P. Biosecurity/Biopromiscuity And Keeping The Flock Healthy, p. 1–7.
  26. Parker, B. N. J. et coll. Prevention Of Transmission Of Sheep Pulmonary Adenomatosis By Embryo Transfer, Veterinary Record, vol. 142, 1998, p. 687–689.
  27. Paton, M. Cheesy Gland In Sheep And Goats, Government Of Western Australia – Department Of Agriculture, 2005.
  28. Plant, J. W. Sheep Ectoparasite Control And Animal Welfare, Small Ruminant Research, vol. 62, 2006, p. 109–112.
  29. Plant, J. W. et J. Seaman. Buying Sheep Can Be A Health Hazard, primefacts, vol. 464, 2007, p. 1–6.
  30. Reviriego, F. J., M. A. Moreno et L. Dominguez. Risk Factors For Brucellosis Seroprevalence Of Sheep And Goat Flocks In Spain, Preventive Veterinary Medicine, vol. 44, 2000, p. 167–173.
  31. Sanson, R. L. A Survey To Investigate Movements Off Sheep And Cattle Farms In New Zealand, With Reference To The Potential Transmission Of Foot–And–Mouth Disease, New Zealand Veterinary Journal, vol. 53, 2005, p. 223–233.
  32. Seuberlich, T., D. Heim et A. Zurbriggen. Atypical Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathies In Ruminants: A Challenge For Disease Surveillance And Control, Journal Of Veterinary Diagnostic Investigation, vol. 22, 2010, p. 823–842.
  33. Stevens, K. B., V. J. Del Río Vilas et J. Guitián. Classical Sheep Scrapie In Great Britain: Spatial Analysis And Identification Of Environmental And Farm–Related Risk Factors, BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 5, 2009, p. 33.
  34. Villeneuve, L. et F. Corriveau. Les avortements… Ce qu'ils sont, que faire pour les prévenir, quand s'inquiéter et comment réagir lorsqu'ils surviennent?, Ovin Quebec, 2011, p. 35–39.
  35. Voigt, K. et coll. Eradication Of Ovine Pulmonary Adenocarcinoma By Motherless Rearing Of Lambs, Veterinary Record, vol. 161, 2007, p. 129–132.
  36. Volkova, V. V. et coll. Sheep Movement Networks And The Transmission Of Infectious Diseases, PloS ONE5, e11185, 2010.
  37. Wassink, G. J. et coll. Risk Factors Associated With The Prevalence Of Footrot In Sheep From 1999 To 2000, Veterinary Record, vol. 152, 2003, p. 351–358.
  38. Webb, C. R. Farm Animal Networks: Unravelling The Contact Structure Of The British Sheep Population, Preventive Veterinary Medicine, vol. 68, 2005, p. 3–17.
  39. White, E. C. Biosecurity Concerns For Sheep And Goat Herds: A Biosecurity Plan For Small Ruminant Farms, Tufts University, 2004, p. 1–2.
  40. Wrathall, A. E. et coll. Risks Of Transmitting Ruminant Spongiform Encephalopathies (Prion Diseases) By Semen And Embryo Transfer Techniques, Theriogenology vol. 70, 2008, p. 725–745.
  41. Wrathall, A. E. Risks Of Transmitting Scrapie And Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy By Semen And Embryos, Revue scientifique et technique – Office international des épizooties, vol. 16, 1997, p. 240–264.
  42. Wrathall, A. E. Risks Of Transmission Of Spongiform Encephalopathies By Reproductive Technologies In Domesticated Ruminants, Livestock Production Science, vol. 62, 2000, p. 287–316.
  43. Flock Health Guide For BC Sheep Producers, British Columbia Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Fisheries, p. 1–51.
  44. Biosecurity Risk Assessment Chart for Visitors, American Sheep Industry Association.
  45. Golden Rules For A Healthy Flock, Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, 2001, p. 1–12.
  46. Recommended Code Of Practice For The Care And Handling Of Sheep, Canadian Agri–Food Research Council, 1995, p. 1–46.
  47. Biosecurity For Sheep Production ASI Fact Sheet, American Sheep Industry Association.
  48. Guide To Raising Healthy Sheep, University of Wisconsin – Extension, 2008, p. 1–4.
  49. Sheep 201: Biosecurity On Sheep Farms.
  50. Recommended Code Of Practice For The Care And Handling Of Farm Animals – Sheep Fact Sheet, Conseil canadien de recherches agroalimentaires du Canada, p. 1–4.
  51. Biosecurity In Practice Series – Sheep Flocks, United States Department of Agriculture, 2002, p. 1–4.
  52. Pratiques de salubrité alimentaire à la ferme pour le mouton et l'agneau canadiens, Fédération canadienne du mouton.
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