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Of the total of 80 tons of meat produced in the country, small ruminants contribute 29 tons, about Compared with the studies carried out on cattle, current knowledge of small ruminant diseases is fragmentary and incomplete. The persistence of, amongst others, peste des petits ruminants PPR is explained by the essentially transhumant mode of livestock management and low immunisation coverage.
Only PPR is an infectious and highly contagious viral disease of wild and domesticated small ruminants. It is characterised by digestive disorders, erosive stomatitis and necrotising pneumonia Jones et al. PPR is caused by a virus belonging to the genus Morbillivirus Gibbs et al. Often manifesting in epizootic form, it is of vital economic importance because of its associated high mortality rate.
Materials and methods. The prevalence in goats was 5. In Mali, Tounkara et al. These results could be accounted for by the fact that in arid and semi-arid areas where PPR develops in an enzootic manner, cases generally appear only when other factors contribute to a weakening in the animals. In the Republic of Niger, cold weather conditions from November to February and low temperatures predispose animals to lung diseases. During this period, pastures are virtually non-existent and the resulting shortage of food lessens the resistance of animals, thus making them susceptible to various diseases.
The seroprevalence in other regions is lower than found in our study. In fact, prevalences below For example, a seroprevalence of The present study showed that the PPR seroprevalence was slightly higher in goats This trend is consistent with that observed in Cameroon Awa et al.
The same trend is observed in Pakistan, where Khan et al. In north-western Mali, Sangare et al. However, these results contradict those noted by Sow et al. In Turkey, seroprevalences of In Ethiopia, Abraham et al. These varying results show that the sensitivity to PPR is not necessarily linked to the given species of small ruminants, but rather to rearing conditions and other individual factors. Furthermore, it appears from the study that the seroprevalence of PPR varies according to area.
The prevalence noted amongst sheep and goats was much higher in Tahoua The overall seroprevalence found amongst female animals was The PPR seroprevalence amongst young animals This can be accounted for by the fact that the susceptibility of animals to infection by the PPR virus is linked to age Lefevre Young animals between 2 and 18 months old seem more prone to PPR than adults. These results are not consistent with those by Sow et al.
Tounkara et al. Similar results were obtained by Balamurugan et al. Precarious breeding conditions, malnutrition and nutritional deficiencies due to an uncertain rainy season and harsh climates intense cold and dust are, to a large extent, the predisposing factors.
In a country where farming contributes greatly to the gross domestic product, it is important to protect livestock against diseases associated with serious economic impact, such as PPR. However, the Republic of Niger is currently confronted with conflicting issues, marked by rapid population growth and an increasing need for animal protein without the resources allocated to the health improvement of livestock being adjusted accordingly.
These elements make research and development choices complex and difficult. Priority themes and strategies should be adapted, taking into account the prevailing disease conditions and means of intervention. Given the economic imperatives, sound decisions should be made to allocate funds to activities that would have an optimal positive impact on livestock productivity in a short period. The fight against PPR plays a significant role in this regard. Hakimova and Ms. Kengaeva: women who are benefiting from minute amounts of cash judiciously dispersed — with strings attached.
Through the Migrant Wives Project, UNFPA and partners provide HIV-prevention services and address issues of reproductive health, poverty, gender equity, human rights and gender-based violence through the provision of micro-credit. The thinking behind this innovative and far-reaching programme is that women cannot be empowered unless they can feed themselves and their children.
Like all of the republics of the former Soviet Union, Tajikstan is at a crossroads. Following the collapse of the Soviet Union, the country descended into a ten-year civil war that shattered a way of life that many had come to take for granted.
When the dust finally settled, more than 50, people were dead, and Tajikistan hit bottom with the lowest GDP of the 15 former Soviet republics. This year, Tajikistan is experiencing the harshest winter in decades, which has prompted a food and energy crisis. Between a rock and a hard place: Migration to the Russian Federation.
In some regions of the country, entire communities have been emptied of young men. In the Garm region, fully one-fourth of an estimated population of 12, are working in the Russian Federation or the Gulf States. Most, if not all, are young men a situation that is repeated throughout every region except in the capital city of Dushanbe.
Left behind are hundreds of thousands, if not millions, of women and their children. The second wave came of age during the war, when schooling was disrupted and the economy in shambles. These migrants have few skills and speak no Russian. Many are unable to earn enough to pay their own way, let alone support their families. Unsafe working conditions, poor housing, discrimination and malnutrition create an uncertain and difficult road for migrants.
Between January and September of , men returned home -- in caskets. Many migrants however, prefer to stay abroad and forget the harsh life and arranged marriages of their homeland. Back at the jamoat the stories come thick and fast, and all are heartbreaking in their similarity.
There is year-old Barno Norboeva, whose husband left for the Russian Federation eight years ago and never came back. Norboeva was unable, before the micro-credit project began, to support their five children with the produce scratched out from her tiny garden. Twelve months later, she runs a small shop that sells sweets, fabric and a host of other small necessities.
Her children are now going to school, and she is talking to her eldest daughter, who will soon be married, about family planning, reproductive health and how to protect herself against HIV. This last issue, says project director Katoyan Faromuzova, is particularly critical. Migrants are vulnerable because they are away from their family, often work in harsh conditions and are more likely to engage in high-risk behavior such as injecting drug use and unprotected relations with sex workers.
The provision of micro-credit has not only improved the quality of life for migrant wives and their offspring, but is an important starting point for discussions about HIV and reproductive health in general, according to Ms. We give them the tools to empower themselves. They tell their friends and children, and they in turn tell their friends and children.
Kutbidin Kadirov is the officer in charge of audits for the Garm Jamoat. A small wiry man, Kadirov sports a benign expression below his traditional Muslim cap tilted slightly askew atop his grey, tightly cropped hair. He says that not only are the women becoming more aware of their rights, but so too are the men. Then we started to learn something from the women.