Léa Delesalle

Léa Delesalle
Université de Montréal | UdeM · Faculty of Veterinary Medicine

Doctor of Veterinary Medicine

About

9
Publications
496
Reads
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10
Citations
Introduction
Currently working on prioritizations of interventions to address One Health issues at the human-dog interface in northern Quebec, using a participatory, community-based approach and a multicriteria decision analysis.
Additional affiliations
March 2018 - August 2018
Self-employed - Partnership with École Nationale Vétérinaire de Toulouse
Position
  • Self-Employed
Description
  • Development of interactive online epidemiology courses for the initial and continuing education of French and Kazakh veterinarians (OIE partnership)
September 2017 - February 2018
DDCSPP des Landes (Departemental Services)
Position
  • Manager
Description
  • Management of a team of 10 to 20 people In charge of : supervising biosecurity controls in poultry farms of the "Landes" department (France) ; checking the compensation granted to farmers affected by avian influenza crises ; collecting employees feedback about the two avian influenza crisis (2015-2016 and 2016-2017) Public communications in the presence of state officials and farmers' representatives Participation in explanatory videos for poultry farmers (with ITAVI)
February 2017 - August 2017
Agence Nationale de Sécurité Sanitaire de l'Alimentation, de l'Environnement et du Travail
Position
  • Master's Student
Description
  • Laboratory of Porcine Epidemiology and Well-being (EBEP) Cartography of transmission risk of swine brucellosis and Aujeszky’s disease from wild boars (Sus scrofa) to domestic pigs (Sus scrofa domesticus) in outdoor farming
Education
January 2019 - January 2023
Université de Montréal
Field of study
  • One Health, Human-Animal interface, indigenous / participative action research, multicriteria decision analysis
September 2016 - August 2017
École Nationale Vétérinaire de Toulouse
Field of study
  • Integrated Management of Tropical Animal Diseases (GIMAT)
September 2011 - August 2016
École Nationale Vétérinaire de Toulouse
Field of study
  • Veterinary Medecine

Publications

Publications (9)
Article
Full-text available
The relationship between northern Indigenous people and dogs has evolved over the past years alongside events such as colonization, settlement, proliferation of snowmobiling and other socio-cultural and environmental changes. These changes have had negative impacts on this relationship, and with the endemic presence of arctic fox rabies, dog bites...
Article
Full-text available
While One Health initiatives are gaining in popularity, it is unclear if and how they are evaluated when implementation at scale is intended. The main purpose of this scoping review was to describe how One Health initiatives targeting infectious diseases and antimicrobial resistance at a large scale are evaluated. Secondary objectives included iden...
Poster
Full-text available
Until now, interventions addressing health issues at the human-dog interface in northern communities are focusing mainly on reducing dogs-related risks (bites, rabies). They tend to neglect dogs-related benefits (like emotional support), local perspectives or dog's well-being. Adopting a One Health, participatory approach, we aim to create a collab...
Poster
Full-text available
Until now, interventions addressing health issues at the human dog interface in northern communities focus mainly on reducing dogs-related risks (bites, rabies). They tend to neglect dogs-related benefits (like emotional support), local perspectives or dog wellbeing. Therefore, our project aims to create a collaborative decision tool to identify th...
Poster
Full-text available
Dog bites are a major public health issue in Canadian and Alaskan northern indigenous communities. However, our scoping review shows that they remain poorly described and understood. More research is needed to explore risk factors associated with dog bites in-depth. Further works should better integrate indigenous perspectives and knowledge, and ad...
Article
Full-text available
Background: Although the poultry sector accounts for a major portion of global antimicrobial consumption, few studies have explored the factors which influence antimicrobial use (AMU) in poultry farms in Europe. We performed a matched case-control study in traditional free-range broiler farms in France during 2016 to evaluate the effect of technic...
Poster
Full-text available
In France, traditional free-range broiler farming is more extensive and use less antimicrobials than indoor poultry breeding. However, farmers still want to reduce their antimicrobials usage. A first step is to identify factors associated with antimicrobials usage, particularly during a sanitary event (weight loss, disease, high mortality rate...)....
Conference Paper
A case-control study of the risk factors for the use of antimicrobials in traditional free-range broiler breeding In order to determine the risk factors for the use of antimicrobials in traditional free-range broiler breeding a case-control study was carried out in 2016. This production has been engaged in a voluntary process of reducing the use of...
Conference Paper
Results from this study confirm that reducing the use of antimicrobials needs to focus on the technical training of farmers in order to improve the monitoring of the farm and strengthen a preventive approach. But it also needs to take into account the way farmers perceive some important warning criteria like daily mortality rate, which, when under...

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