Save the Date: 2019 One Health One Planet™ Symposium
We are excited to announce that the 2019 One Health One Planet™ symposium will be held March 13 – 14, 2019. The theme will be "One Health and the Future of Food," and will focus on the human, animal and ecological impacts of food and diet, including the effects of large-scale agriculture, plant-based diets and diet trends, antibiotics and pesticides in foods, and much more. Speakers, schedule and registration information will be announced soon — stay tuned!
Professional continuing education credits pending
On March 7 – 8, 2018 the second-annual One Health One Planet symposium united thought leaders across disciplines to discuss Chemicals of Concern in the Environment, from routes of exposure and potential impacts to actions that the public can take to minimize risk.
In this online resource, the One Health One Planet contributors present video, audio, written summaries and more to take you inside this important gathering and invite you to join the conversation on these vital issues. Watch our overview video to get started.
How to Use This Resource:
The One Health One Planet symposium was structured in three sessions, each with its own set of 3 – 5 presentations. In this resource, you'll find each session represented by an overview video along with written summaries, audio recordings and supplementary resources (including research reports, presentation slides and related multimedia) for each presentation. A fourth session, in which speakers and attendees broke into groups for a facilitated collaboration, is represented by a video and a written report.
Session 1: Chemicals of Concern in the Environment and Subsequent Impacts on Health
In an opening keynote by Dr. Pete Myers and the subsequent first session of the symposium, professionals in veterinary science, wildlife ecology, pathology, integrative biology and other fields each observe the impact of chemicals in the environment through a unique lens.
One Toxicology: Domestic and Wild Animals Are Sentinels for Human Beings (But Only When They Exist and Are Carefully Observed)
Session 2: Additional Routes of Exposure for Humans and Animals
In this session, speakers from Carnegie Mellon University, Phipps Conservatory and Botanical Gardens and Environmental Working Group discuss the common routes of exposure for toxic chemicals — including food products, packaging, plastics, building products and even furniture.
Session 3: The Human Health Impacts of Chemical Exposures: A Focus on Endocrine-Disrupting Chemicals
In this session, speakers in fields including reproductive sciences, developmental biology, environmental medicine and public health discuss the human health impacts of toxic chemical exposure, with a special focus on endocrine disruptors.
Placental Hormones: A Short-Term Alert System to the Long-Term Health Consequences of Chemical Exposures in Pregnancy?
Breakout Session: Taking Action to Minimize Risk
In this session, speakers and attendees broke into ten groups, each tasked with answering three questions:
- What are the major issues in your group?
- Who are your target audiences?
- What are some of the possible solutions or action items that one can undertake?
The results of the sessions have been compiled in a summary report.
One Health One Planet 2017 Symposium Highlights
The 2017 One Health, One Planet Symposium connected hundreds of attendees with thought leaders from UCLA Fielding School of Public Health, Harvard School of Public Health, Women for a Healthy Environment and numerous other prestigious universities and institutions for talks on epidemics, epigenetics, community health, zoological medicine and more.
The Story of One Health One Planet
Watch our series of videos for an introduction and summary of the One Health One Planet movement.
Join the Movement!
Stay informed on upcoming One Health One Planet initiative events:
The Phipps Research Institute for Biophilia and Science Engagement acknowledges the connection between human and environmental health. The institute studies the built and natural environments and their intersection with human health and wellness.
Questions? Contact Dr. Sarah States at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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