- Educational Resources
- Audiovisual/Teaching materials
- Livestock health, management and production
- Livestock production
- African village chickens: Health and production
- High impact diseases
- Selected helminths
- Animal Health Management
- Primary animal health care
- Plant poisonings and mycotoxicosis
- Wildlife health, management and production
- Companion animal health
- Health management tools
- Drivers of emerging and re-emerging diseases
- Arthropod vectors
- Ecosystems and ecology
- Veterinary public health and food safety
- International trade and marketing of animal commodities and products
- Animal welfare
- Policy, planning and legislation
- Academic programmes
- Eduardo Mondlane University
- Madagascar University
- Makerere University
- Sokoine University of Agriculture
- University Jose Eduardo dos Santos
- University of Lubumbashi
- University of Nairobi
- University of Namibia
- University of Pretoria (UP)
- University of Zambia
- University of Zimbabwe
- News and Events
Cite Your Sources
Who influenced your work? Citations are a great way to give attribution to the many sources of inspiration that helped you create a work. Go ahead, stand on the shoulders of a giant or an ant, but give them a name!
Following these suggestions ensures you give due credit to other creators and demonstrates to people who find your content that you truly are a part of a global learning and sharing community. No matter the content, make sure you credit the creator, provide the URL where the work is hosted, indicate if it is available under a particular license, provide a link to the license (so others can find out the license terms), link to the original resource.
In the example to below, the photographer Sarah Macmillan (username: EssjayNZ on Flickr) has chosen to share her images on Flickr under a Creative Commons BY-NC-SA license. You can reuse this image, according to the terms of the BY-NC-SA license, as long as you provide proper attribution.
In this example, the illustrator Patrick Lynch has chosen to share his medical illustrations on Wikimedia Commons under a Creative Commons Attribution only license. The citation style is very similar to the image from Flickr as both are CC licensed images available online.
Open Attribute Makes Citations Easy
Open Attribute is a simple tool anyone can use to copy and paste the correct attribution for any CC licensed work. You install Open Attribute as an add on in your browser (Chrome and Firefox are currently supported). Then, when you display a page containing CC licensed content, click on the CC icon in the URL field for the page. A pop-up will appear displaying the correct license info for the content. Open Attribute is a Mozilla Drumbeat project and relies on a team of volunteers for its design, support, and distribution.
It is also important to cite all 3rd party (not created by you) content which includes things like quotations. What we were taught in high school still applies here; you should give at least the author's name and title of the work the quote is from. Bonus points if you include a page number or URL to an online version.