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#BuildUganda
Boosting Uganda’s Investments in Livestock Development (2019-2023)
Introducing the Peste des Petits Ruminants...
Why this component
• Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) is a highly
contagious viral disease of sheep and goats
• Global ann...
Distribution and spread of PPR 2000-2014. The countries reporting outbreaks in the periods
1998-2000 and 2008-2010. Source...
• PPR first reported in Uganda in 2007 leading to
mortality of 0.5 million sheep and goats valued at
US$15 million
• A dro...
What we want to achieve
• Develop a socio-economic framework to assess
the impact of PPR interventions
• Update the epidem...
Who will benefit
• Women and men small ruminant livestock
producers
• Private animal health service providers
• Students
•...
What we will do
Develop a socio-economic framework to assess the impact of PPR interventions ->
Livelihoods impacts of dif...
PPR
Kotido
Napak
Moroto
Wakiso
Kampala
Gomba
Sembabule
Kiruhura
• Criterial for site selection
• Number of small ruminants...
Current partners
• MAAIF, Uganda
• Veterinaires Sans Frontieres Germany (VSF-G)
• NaLIRRI
• NARO
• MALFI, Kenya
• COVAB, M...
This work is financed by BMZ
It is implemented by ILRI with MAAIF, VSF-Germany, FLI
It contributes to the CGIAR Research P...
The presentation has a Creative Commons licence. You are free to re-use or distribute this work, provided credit is given ...
The presentation has a Creative Commons licence. You are free to re-use or distribute this work, provided credit is given ...
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Boosting Uganda’s Investments in Livestock Development (2019-2023): Introducing the Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) component

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Presented by Paul Lumu (MAAIF), Henry Kiara (ILRI), Harry Oyas (DVS Kenya), Klaas Dietze (FLI), Martin Barasa (VSF-G), Karl Rich (ILRI) and Peter Lule (ILRI) at the #BuildUganda Stakeholder Meeting, Kampala, Uganda, 7 June 2019


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Boosting Uganda’s Investments in Livestock Development (2019-2023): Introducing the Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) component

  1. 1. #BuildUganda Boosting Uganda’s Investments in Livestock Development (2019-2023) Introducing the Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) component Paul Lumu (MAAIF), Henry Kiara (ILRI), Harry Oyas (DVS Kenya), Klaas Dietze (FLI), Martin Barasa (VSF-G), Karl Rich (ILRI), Peter Lule (ILRI) #BuildUganda Stakeholder meeting, Kampala, Uganda 7 June 2019
  2. 2. Why this component • Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) is a highly contagious viral disease of sheep and goats • Global annual economic costs estimated at US$ 1.5-2billion • Approx. 65% of the world’s 2billion sheep and goats are at risk; affecting livelihoods of 300 million poor people • PPR global eradication programme (2030)
  3. 3. Distribution and spread of PPR 2000-2014. The countries reporting outbreaks in the periods 1998-2000 and 2008-2010. Source: Official country reports to the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE). 1998-2000 2008-2010 PPR has been spreading 2014
  4. 4. • PPR first reported in Uganda in 2007 leading to mortality of 0.5 million sheep and goats valued at US$15 million • A drop in milk production of 2.1 million liters in small ruminants. • Severe impact on livelihoods-food security • By 2016 most of the country was infected • Uganda has developed a draft national PPR control and eradication strategy • This project aims to support the national PPR control and eradication strategy Significance in Uganda
  5. 5. What we want to achieve • Develop a socio-economic framework to assess the impact of PPR interventions • Update the epidemiological status of PPR to allow assessment of control options • Assess capacity development gaps in the implementation of the PPR control and eradication strategy
  6. 6. Who will benefit • Women and men small ruminant livestock producers • Private animal health service providers • Students • Training institutions • Government of Uganda • Livestock traders, butchers and meat vendors
  7. 7. What we will do Develop a socio-economic framework to assess the impact of PPR interventions -> Livelihoods impacts of different PPR control options • Household survey in different livestock production systems; Longitudinal study-sentinel households; System dynamic modeling; Focus group discussions Update the epidemiological status of PPR to allow assessment of control options - > Updated risk map of PPR, circulating PPR genotypes, other important small ruminant diseases • Cross-sectional survey in different livestock productions systems; Post vaccination sampling • Genetic characterization of PPRV isolates; Participatory disease search; Slaughter house surveillance; Develop PPR risk maps Develop capacities -> Novel models of animal health delivery, strengthened surveillance system, capacity enhanced • Support review of National PPR control strategy; Review of animal health services; Multistakeholder platform for AH service delivery to discuss gaps and define new mechanisms for control and surveillance; Strengthen passive surveillance system; Awareness creation of farmers; Post vaccination sampling
  8. 8. PPR Kotido Napak Moroto Wakiso Kampala Gomba Sembabule Kiruhura • Criterial for site selection • Number of small ruminants • Reported outbreaks of PPR • Animal movement • Role of small ruminants in livelihoods • Market for SR
  9. 9. Current partners • MAAIF, Uganda • Veterinaires Sans Frontieres Germany (VSF-G) • NaLIRRI • NARO • MALFI, Kenya • COVAB, Makerere University • Friedrich-Loeffler-Institut • International Livestock Research Institute
  10. 10. This work is financed by BMZ It is implemented by ILRI with MAAIF, VSF-Germany, FLI It contributes to the CGIAR Research Programs on Livestock and on Agriculture for Nutrition and Health Acknowledgements
  11. 11. The presentation has a Creative Commons licence. You are free to re-use or distribute this work, provided credit is given to ILRI. International Livestock Research Institute (ILRI) c/o Bioversity International Plot 106, Katalima Road, Naguru P.O. Box 24384, Kampala, Uganda Phone: +256 392 081154/5 Email: ILRI-Uganda@cgiar.org THANK YOU! WEBALE NYO!
  12. 12. The presentation has a Creative Commons licence. You are free to re-use or distribute this work, provided credit is given to ILRI. better lives through livestock ilri.org

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