Barbara Wieland spends much of her time researching Environmental protection, Risk assessment, Socioeconomics, Outbreak and African swine fever. Her Environmental protection research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Food safety, Disease, Cattle Diseases, East Coast fever and Foot-and-mouth disease. Throughout her Risk assessment studies, she incorporates elements of other sciences such as Biosecurity, Preventive healthcare, Environmental health, Risk analysis and Specific risk.
Her studies in Socioeconomics integrate themes in fields like Livestock, Pastoralism, Contagious bovine pleuropneumonia and Herd. Her studies deal with areas such as Relative risk, African swine fever virus and Environmental exposure as well as Outbreak.
Barbara Wieland mostly deals with Livestock, Veterinary medicine, Environmental health, Animal health and Socioeconomics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Agroforestry, Biotechnology and Agricultural science in addition to Livestock. When carried out as part of a general Veterinary medicine research project, her work on Herd is frequently linked to work in Animal husbandry, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her Environmental health research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Pastoralism, Focus group and Disease. Her study explores the link between Socioeconomics and topics such as African swine fever that cross with problems in Outbreak. Environmental protection and Risk assessment are two areas of study in which Barbara Wieland engages in interdisciplinary work.
Her main research concerns Livestock, Animal health, Socioeconomics, Environmental health and Epidemiology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Agroforestry, Antibiotic resistance and Incidence. As a part of the same scientific study, Barbara Wieland usually deals with the Socioeconomics, concentrating on Capacity building and frequently concerns with Medical education, Logistic regression and Constraint.
The Environmental health study combines topics in areas such as One Health, Affect, Flock and Vaccination. The Outbreak research Barbara Wieland does as part of her general Virology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Ecology, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Barbara Wieland combines subjects such as Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus, Porcine circovirus and Mycoplasma hyopneumoniae with her study of Veterinary medicine.
Her primary scientific interests are in Environmental health, Livestock, Livelihood, Focus group and Biosecurity. Barbara Wieland has included themes like Sanitation, Affect, Training and Raw milk in her Environmental health study. In her study, Incidence and Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae is strongly linked to Epidemiology, which falls under the umbrella field of Livestock.
She merges many fields, such as Livelihood and Disease, in her writings. Her Disease study deals with Sudden death intersecting with Vaccination. Her Focus group research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Logistic regression, Constraint, Treatment and control groups, Capacity building and Socioeconomics.
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Chronic enteropathies in dogs: evaluation of risk factors for negative outcome.
K. Allenspach;B. Wieland;A. Gröne;F. Gaschen.
Journal of Veterinary Internal Medicine (2007)
African swine fever: how can global spread be prevented?
Solenne Costard;Barbara Wieland;William De Glanville;Ferran Jori.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2009)
Pig farmers' perceptions, attitudes, influences and management of information in the decision-making process for disease control.
Pablo Alarcon;Barbara Wieland;Ana L.P. Mateus;Chris Dewberry.
Preventive Veterinary Medicine (2014)
Influenza at the animal-human interface: a review of the literature for virological evidence of human infection with swine or avian influenza viruses other than A(H5N1).
G S Freidl;A Meijer;E de Bruin;M de Nardi.
Cost of post-weaning multi-systemic wasting syndrome and porcine circovirus type-2 subclinical infection in England – An economic disease model
Pablo Alarcon;Jonathan Rushton;Barbara Wieland.
Preventive Veterinary Medicine (2013)
Campylobacter spp. in dogs and cats in Switzerland: risk factor analysis and molecular characterization with AFLP.
B Wieland;G Regula;J Danuser;M Wittwer.
Journal of Veterinary Medicine Series B-infectious Diseases and Veterinary Public Health (2005)
Qualitative risk assessment in a data-scarce environment: a model to assess the impact of control measures on spread of African Swine Fever.
Barbara Wieland;Sofie Dhollander;Mo Salman;Frank Koenen.
Preventive Veterinary Medicine (2011)
Constraints to cattle production in a semiarid pastoral system in Kenya
Joshua Orungo Onono;Joshua Orungo Onono;Barbara Wieland;Jonathan Rushton.
Tropical Animal Health and Production (2013)
Introduction of African Swine Fever into the European Union through Illegal Importation of Pork and Pork Products
Solenne Costard;Bryony Anne Jones;Beatriz Martínez-López;Beatriz Martínez-López;Lina Mur.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Quantitative Risk Assessment for the Introduction of African Swine Fever Virus into the European Union by Legal Import of Live Pigs
L. Mur;B. Martínez-López;M. Martínez-Avilés;S. Costard.
Transboundary and Emerging Diseases (2012)
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