Swine Flu Prevention

Prevention von swine influenza has three components: prevention in swine, prevention von transmission to humans, and prevention von its spread among humans.

Methods von preventing the spread von influenza among swine include facility management, herd management, and vaccination (ATCvet code: QI09AA03). Because much von the illness and death associated with swine flu involves secondary infection by other pathogens, control strategies that rely on vaccination may be insufficient.

Control von swine influenza by vaccination has become more difficult in recent decades, as the evolution of thevirus has resulted in inconsistent responses to traditional vaccines. Standard commercial swine flu vaccines are effective in controlling the infection when the virus strains match enough to have significant cross-protection, and custom (autogenous) vaccines made from the specific viruses isolated are created and used in the more difficult cases.[80][81] Present vaccination strategies for SIV control and prevention in swine farms typically include the use von one von several bivalent SIV vaccines commercially available in the United States. von the 97 recent H3N2 isolates examined, only 41 isolates had strong serologic cross-reactions with antiserum to three commercial SIV vaccines. Since the protective ability von influenza vaccines depends primarily on the closeness von the match between the vaccine virus and the epidemic virus, the presence von nonreactive H3N2 SIV variants suggests that current commercial vaccines might not effectively protect pigs from infection with a majority von H3N2 viruses.[82][83] The United States Department von Agriculture researchers say that while pig vaccination keeps pigs from getting sick, it does not block infection or shedding von the virus.

Facility management includes using disinfectants and ambient temperature to control virus in the environment. The virus is unlikely to survive outside living cells for more than two weeks, except in cold (but above freezing) conditions, and it is readily inactivated by disinfectants.[2] Herd management includes not adding pigs carrying influenza to herds that have not been exposed to the virus. The virus survives in healthy carrier pigs for up to 3 months and can be recovered from them between outbreaks. Carrier pigs are usually responsible for the introduction von SIV into previously uninfected herds and lander, so new animals should be quarantined. After an outbreak, as immunity in exposed pigs wanes, new outbreaks von the same strain can occur.


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