EU's Call for Proposals: Alternatives to anti-microbials in farmed animal production

Activities shall focus on developing and testing new, efficient and targeted alternatives to anti-microbials in farmed animal production.
Applications are closed

Activities shall focus on developing and testing new, efficient and targeted alternatives to anti-microbials in farmed animal production. This could be any type of alternative intervention measures (prophylaxis/prevention or treatment), other than vaccines - such as the modulation of host immunity and/or of microbial flora, feed additives or novel molecules. Basic research on gut microbiome should not be covered under this topic. Proposals should take into account the guidelines, standards and legislation in the field, to facilitate the marketing of the measures the project will identify. Proposals should fall under the concept of 'multi-actor approach, involving at least representatives of practitioners (e.g. veterinarians), of the feed/feed additives and pharmaceutical industries.

The selected projects under sub-topics A and B should follow the policies and contribute to the objectives of the STAR-IDAZ international research consortium. International cooperation is recommended.

The proposals under sub-topic A and sub-topic B should liaise with other relevant EU projects and initiatives, in particular JPI AMR and the project selected under topic SFS-36-2017. The projects should take into account the guidelines and standards of relevant EU and international statutory bodies, in particular the European Medicines Agency and the World Organisation for Animal Health.

The Commission considers that proposals requesting a contribution from the EU of up to EUR 6 million, for sub-topic A and for sub-topic B, would allow this specific challenge to be addressed appropriately. Nonetheless, this does not preclude submission and selection of proposals requesting other amounts.

Expected Impact:

The funded activities will contribute to the fight against anti-microbial resistance arising from farmed animal production. 

Dateline for submission: 23 January 2019 17:00:00 Brussels time
 
Source: The European Commission

Illustration Photo: In 2016, veterinary scientists from the National Veterinary Laboratory (LANAVET) in Yaoundé, Cameroon, used nuclear-derived techniques to discover the outbreak of H5N1 avian influenza, a dangerous disease that can also be transmitted to humans. After imposing all necessary sanitary measures, killing all infected animals, disinfecting all affected farms and halting chicken trade, they managed to stop the outbreak. (credits: Laura Gil Martinez / IAEA / Flickr Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 Generic (CC BY-NC-ND 2.0))

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