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ISSN: 2157-2526
Journal of Bioterrorism & Biodefense
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Emerging Zoonotic Diseases: Can it be the Case of Bioterrorism

Viroj Wiwanitkit1-5*
1Hainan Medical University, China
2Faculty of Medicine, University of Nis, Serbia
3Joseph Ayobabalola University, Nigeria
4DY Patil Medical University, India
5SurinRajabhat University, Surin, Thailand
Corresponding Author : Dr. Viroj Wiwanitkit
Wiwanitkit House, Bangkhae
Bangkok Thailand- 10160
Tel: 66 44 611 221
E-mail: [email protected]
Received: March 3, 2015 Accepted: March 7, 2015 Published: March 14, 2015
Citation: Wiwanitkit v (2015) Emerging Zoonotic Diseases: Can it be the Case of Bioterrorism. J Bioterr Biodef S14:e101. doi:10.4172/2157-2526.s14-e101
Copyright: © 2015 Wiwanitkit. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use,distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
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Editorial
Within the past decade, there are several new emerging zoonotic diseases (such as H5N1 bird flu). Those new emerging zoonotic diseases become the important issue for medical society. Since the disease is new and cross species, the diagnosis and management of the new emerging zoonotic disease is usually difficulty. In general situation, attempting to control of new disease needs a great effort. However, in a more complex situation, the bioterrorism, the situation can be worse [1].
The first question to be answered is whether there is any possibility that the new emerging zoonotic disease can be used as a tool for bioterrorism [2,3]. Indeed, several new emerging zoonoses are proved for the “potential [2].” Hence, it is no doubt that there might be the case of bioterrorism using emerging zoonotic pathogen. Second, how to prepare to correspond to the incidence has to be discussed. Since zoonosis is the new thing bridging between practitioners on “human” and “animal”, knowledge on both sides is needed. Kahn [4] noted that “physician and veterinarian comparative medicine research teams should be promoted and encouraged to study zoonotic agent-host interactions. For sure, this has to be early prepared. As noted by Chomel and Marano [5] “training programmes in applied epidemiology,and foreign animal diseases are crucial for the development of a strong workforce to deal with microbial threats.”
References
  1. Clarke NP, Rinderknecht JL (2011)Bioterrorism: intentional introduction of animaldisease.Rev Sci Tech. 30:131-138.

  2. Philippon A (2006) Bacterialzoonoses:emergingconcepts.Bull AcadNatl Med190:579-594

  3. Gibbs EP (2005) Emergingzoonotic epidemics in the interconnected global community. Vet Rec 157:673-679.

  4. Kahn LH (2006) Confrontingzoonoses, linking human and veterinary medicine.Emerg Infect Dis12:556-561.

  5. Chomel BB, Marano N (2009) Essential veterinary education inemerginginfections, modes of introduction of exotic animals, zoonotic diseases,bioterrorism, implications for human and animal health anddiseasemanifestation.Rev Sci Tech28:559-565.

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