CL4.13 Media

Multiple environmental pathways have emerged from the climatic variability and extreme weather events, which have affected the state of well-being of human health. These phenomena have affected the spatiotemporal distribution of diseases such as Zika, Dengue, Cholera, Influenza, and others through the influence of vectors on making the hosts more susceptible to diseases- ultimately leading to conditions of trigger and transmission of infections in the human population. Remote sensing and station based hydroclimatic data can be used as an early indicator to mitigate the adverse impact of these outbreaks on human health.
This session will provide a platform to discuss the impacts of enhanced climatic variability on the spatiotemporal movement of diseases and the development of early warning systems. We encourage abstract submissions on the topics of climate-linked to diseases, disease monitoring and climate-based predictions of diseases.

Convener: Moiz Usmani | Co-conveners: Dalia Kirschbaum, Damiano Pasetto, Javier Perez-Saez
| Attendance Fri, 12 Apr, 08:30–10:15
Hall X5

Attendance time: Friday, 12 April 2019, 08:30–10:15 | Hall X5

Chairperson: Moiz Usmani, Javier Perez-Saez, Damiano Pasetto
X5.72 |
Joseph Lemaitre, Damiano Pasetto, Javier Perez-Saez, Carla Sciarra, Joseph Francis Wamala, and Andrea Rinaldo
X5.73 |
Pathobiological features that favor the intercontinental dissemination of highly pathogenic avian influenza virus
Xueying Li, Bing Xu, and Jeffrey Shaman
X5.74 |
| Highlight
Claire McDonald, Moiz Usmani, Antarpreet Jutla, and Rita Colwell
X5.75 |
Ludovica Beltrame, Hannah Rose Vineer, Josephine G. Walker, Eric R. Morgan, Peter Vickerman, and Thorsten Wagener
X5.77 |
Tyler Kisling, Moiz Usmani, and Antarpreet Jutla
X5.78 |
Muhammad Fakhruddin, Nuning Nuraini, Ardhasena Sopaheluwakan, Sumiati Sumiati, and Edy Soewono
X5.79 |
Moiz Usmani, Kyle Brumfield, Anwar Huq, Rita Colwell, and Antarpreet Jutla