Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs

M.J.J. Mangen, A.H. Havelaar, K.J. Poppe

    Research output: Book/ReportReportProfessional

    Abstract

    Campylobacter infections are a serious public health problem in the Netherlands. As a part of the CARMA project, this study focus on the estimation of the potential direct costs related to the implementation of various intervention measures to control campylobacters in the chicken meat chain. Costs were estimated using a second-order stochastic simulation model. Treating only positively tested flocks is far cheaper than treating all flocks. The implementation of equipment to reduce faecal leakage would be the cheapest, while irradiation would be costliness. However, indirect costs for the various interventions, if occurring, would be far higher than the estimated direct costs.
    Original languageEnglish
    Place of PublicationDen Haag
    PublisherLEI
    Number of pages70
    ISBN (Print)9052429901
    Publication statusPublished - 2005

    Publication series

    NameRapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid
    PublisherLEI

    Fingerprint

    chicken meat
    Campylobacter
    flocks
    campylobacteriosis
    Netherlands
    simulation models
    public health
    irradiation

    Keywords

    • agricultural policy
    • costs
    • chicken meat
    • campylobacter
    • treatment
    • disease control
    • netherlands
    • supply chain management

    Cite this

    Mangen, M. J. J., Havelaar, A. H., & Poppe, K. J. (2005). Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs. (Rapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid). Den Haag: LEI.
    Mangen, M.J.J. ; Havelaar, A.H. ; Poppe, K.J. / Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs. Den Haag : LEI, 2005. 70 p. (Rapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid).
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    abstract = "Campylobacter infections are a serious public health problem in the Netherlands. As a part of the CARMA project, this study focus on the estimation of the potential direct costs related to the implementation of various intervention measures to control campylobacters in the chicken meat chain. Costs were estimated using a second-order stochastic simulation model. Treating only positively tested flocks is far cheaper than treating all flocks. The implementation of equipment to reduce faecal leakage would be the cheapest, while irradiation would be costliness. However, indirect costs for the various interventions, if occurring, would be far higher than the estimated direct costs.",
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    Mangen, MJJ, Havelaar, AH & Poppe, KJ 2005, Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs. Rapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid, LEI, Den Haag.

    Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs. / Mangen, M.J.J.; Havelaar, A.H.; Poppe, K.J.

    Den Haag : LEI, 2005. 70 p. (Rapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid).

    Research output: Book/ReportReportProfessional

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    Mangen MJJ, Havelaar AH, Poppe KJ. Controlling Campylobacter in the chicken meat chain; Estimation of intervention costs. Den Haag: LEI, 2005. 70 p. (Rapport / LEI : Domein 6, Beleid).