2016 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2016 - Frink Medal, Zoological Society of London
2015 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
2012 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Sarah Cleaveland spends much of her time researching Rabies, Veterinary medicine, Environmental health, Vaccination and Wildlife. Her Rabies study is concerned with Virology in general. Her Veterinary medicine research includes elements of Canine distemper, Canine rabies and Mass vaccination.
Sarah Cleaveland combines subjects such as Epidemiology, Incidence, Post-exposure prophylaxis, Public health and Developing country with her study of Environmental health. Her Public health study incorporates themes from Disease, Animal welfare and Vaccination of dogs. She works mostly in the field of Wildlife, limiting it down to topics relating to Livestock and, in certain cases, Wildlife trade and Bovine tuberculosis, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her primary areas of study are Rabies, Veterinary medicine, Environmental health, Virology and Vaccination. Her Rabies and Rabies virus, Rabies transmission, Lyssavirus, Rabies control and Post-exposure prophylaxis investigations all form part of her Rabies research activities. Her Veterinary medicine research includes themes of Animal husbandry, Rural area, Peste-des-petits-ruminants virus, Livestock and Seroprevalence.
While the research belongs to areas of Livestock, Sarah Cleaveland spends her time largely on the problem of Wildlife, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Endangered species and Rinderpest. Her Environmental health study combines topics in areas such as Epidemiology, Incidence, Disease, Public health and Developing country. Her work deals with themes such as Rabies vaccine, Canine rabies and Outbreak, which intersect with Vaccination.
Sarah Cleaveland mainly focuses on Livestock, Veterinary medicine, Environmental health, Seroprevalence and Socioeconomics. Her Livestock research incorporates elements of Foot-and-mouth disease virus, Agriculture, Herd, Disease and Vaccination. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Wildlife, Endangered species, Extinction and Phylogenetic study.
Her Veterinary medicine research includes themes of Serotype and Food safety. Her studies in Environmental health integrate themes in fields like Incidence, Wildlife trade, Rabies, Pandemic and Risk factor. Her work on Post-exposure prophylaxis as part of general Rabies research is frequently linked to Post exposure, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Her primary scientific interests are in Veterinary medicine, Environmental health, Peste-des-Petits-Ruminants, Rabies and Seroprevalence. Her Veterinary medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carriage, Feces, Cloaca and Food safety. The concepts of her Environmental health study are interwoven with issues in Neglected tropical diseases, Public health, Biostatistics and Deworming.
She combines subjects such as Animal husbandry, Force of infection, Epidemiology, Peste-des-petits-ruminants virus and Seroconversion with her study of Peste-des-Petits-Ruminants. Her Post-exposure prophylaxis study in the realm of Rabies interacts with subjects such as Post exposure.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Driving improvements in emerging disease surveillance through locally relevant capacity strengthening.
Jo E. B. Halliday;Katie Hampson;Nick Hanley;Tiziana Lembo.
Re-evaluating the burden of rabies in Africa and Asia
Darryn L. Knobel;Sarah Cleaveland;Paul G. Coleman;Eric M. Fèvre.
Bulletin of The World Health Organization (2005)
Diseases of humans and their domestic mammals: pathogen characteristics, host range and the risk of emergence
S. Cleaveland;M.K. Laurenson;L.H. Taylor.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2001)
Estimating the global burden of endemic canine rabies.
Katie Hampson;Laurent Coudeville;Tiziana Lembo;Maganga Sambo.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2015)
A canine distemper virus epidemic in Serengeti lions ( Panthera leo )
Melody E. Roelke-Parker;Linda Munson;Craig Packer;Richard Kock.
Identifying reservoirs of infection: a conceptual and practical challenge.
Haydon Dt;Cleaveland S;Taylor Lh;Laurenson Mk.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2002)
Animal movements and the spread of infectious diseases.
Eric M. Fèvre;Barend M. de C. Bronsvoort;Katie A. Hamilton;Sarah Cleaveland.
Trends in Microbiology (2006)
Transmission Dynamics and Prospects for the Elimination of Canine Rabies
Katie Hampson;Katie Hampson;Jonathan Dushoff;Sarah Cleaveland;Sarah Cleaveland;Daniel T. Haydon.
PLOS Biology (2009)
The feasibility of canine rabies elimination in Africa: dispelling doubts with data.
Tiziana Lembo;Katie Hampson;Magai T. Kaare;Eblate Ernest.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2010)
Estimating human rabies mortality in the United Republic of Tanzania from dog bite injuries
Sarah Cleaveland;Eric M. Fèvre;Magai Kaare;Paul G. Coleman.
Bulletin of The World Health Organization (2002)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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