Open Government Portal

Found 10 records similar to Federally Reportable Diseases for Terrestrial Animals in Canada (2010-2018)

Federal

Aquatic Animal diseases are of significant importance to aquatic animal health and to the Canadian economy. Anyone who owns or works with aquatic animals and knows of or suspects a reportable disease is required by law to notify the CFIA. If a reportable disease were to be detected, the CFIA would begin an investigation. The CFIA updates Canada's health status in real time, at the national and provincial levels, as mandatory notifications of aquatic animal diseases are confirmed.

Last Updated: Jun. 10, 2020
Date Published: Dec. 4, 2019
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  reportable disease, aquatic animal, disease, animal diseases, animal health, animal inspection, fish
Federal

Animal rabies cases diagnosed by CFIA laboratories, and total number of samples submitted for testing, tabulated according to province of origin and species.

Last Updated: Jun. 10, 2020
Date Published: Dec. 4, 2019
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  CFIA, Animals, Animal Health, Rabies, disease, Health of Animals Act, Rabies cases in Canada
Federal

During the COVID-19 pandemic, the CFIA is delivering critical services that protect food safety, animal health, plant health and market access. Appropriate oversight of domestic production and imported food products are essential to providing safe food for consumers while supporting trade and the supply chain. As the COVID-19 pandemic situation continues to evolve, the CFIA will seek to review and adjust its response efforts accordingly. The CFIA will continue to actively review its response to COVID-19 and adjust as appropriate.

Last Updated: May 4, 2020
Date Published: May 4, 2020
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  CFIA, COVID-19, industry, consumers, employees, coronavirus
Federal

Under the Agriculture and Agri-Food Administrative Monetary Penalties Act and Regulations, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) may issue an Administrative Monetary Penalty (AMP) as an enforcement measure to encourage compliance with the Health of Animals Act, the Plant Protection Act, the Meat Inspection Act and their associated regulations.

Last Updated: Jun. 5, 2020
Date Published: Sep. 1, 2013
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  ADMINISTRATIVE, MONETARY, PENALTIES
Federal

"In Canada, facilities that handle or store Risk Group 2 (RG2), RG3, and RG4 human pathogens or toxins are regulated by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) under the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA) and the Human Pathogens and Toxins Regulations (HPTR). The importation of animal pathogens, infected animals, animal products or by-products (e.g., tissue, serum), or other substances that may carry an animal pathogen or a part of one (e.g., toxin) are regulated by the PHAC or the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) under the Health of Animals Act (HAA) and Health of Animals Regulations (HAR). In Canada, facilities that handle or store Risk Group 2 (RG2), RG3, and RG4 human pathogens or toxins are regulated by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) under the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA) and the Human Pathogens and Toxins Regulations (HPTR). The importation of animal pathogens, infected animals, animal products or by-products (e.g., tissue, serum), or other substances that may carry an animal pathogen or a part of one (e.g., toxin) are regulated by the PHAC or the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) under the Health of Animals Act (HAA) and Health of Animals Regulations (HAR).

Last Updated: Feb. 11, 2019
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2018
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Risk, analysis, assessment, Pathogen, Risk Assessment, guideline, Evidence-based, quantitative, qualitative
Federal

In Canada, facilities where Risk Group 2, 3, and 4 human pathogens or toxins are handled and stored are regulated by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) under the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA) and the Human Pathogens and Toxins Regulations (HPTR). The importation of animal pathogens, infected animals, animal products or by-products (e.g., tissue, serum), or other substances that may carry an animal pathogen or toxin or parts thereof are regulated by the PHAC or the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) under the Health of Animals Act (HAA) and Health of Animals Regulations (HAR).

Last Updated: Feb. 11, 2019
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: PDF HTML
Keywords:  Canadian, Biosafety, Guideline, Veterinary Practices, Physical Design, Operational Practices, Diagnostic Activities, Human Pathogens, Toxins
Federal

In Canada, facilities where Risk Group 2, 3, and 4 human pathogens or toxins are handled and stored are regulated by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) under the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA) and the Human Pathogens and Toxins Regulations (HPTR). The importation of animal pathogens, infected animals, animal products or by-products (e.g., tissue, serum), or other substances that may carry an animal pathogen or parts thereof (e.g., toxin) are regulated by the PHAC or the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) under the Health of Animals Act (HAA) and Health of Animals Regulations (HAR).

Last Updated: Feb. 11, 2019
Date Published: May 1, 2018
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: PDF HTML
Keywords:  Risk, analysis, assessment, Pathogen, Risk Assessment, guideline, Evidence-based, quantitative, qualitative
Federal

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) conducted surveillance of fish products to verify the accurate representation of their common name, and whether species substitution had occurred. Samples were tested using DNA-based fish species identification (ID) testing.

Additional Information:

Last Updated: Jul. 16, 2021
Date Published: Mar. 23, 2021
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: CSV TXT
Keywords:  fish, composition, fraud, authenticity, misrepresentation
Federal

"The Canadian Biosafety Guidelines have been developed by the Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) and the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) as an ongoing series of biosafety and biosecurity themed guidance documents. In Canada, most facilities where human and terrestrial animal pathogens or toxins are handled and stored are regulated by the PHAC and the CFIA under the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA), Human Pathogens and Toxins Regulations (HPTR), Health of Animals Act (HAA), and Health of Animals Regulations (HAR). Regulated facilities are required to develop and maintain a biosecurity plan, in accordance with the requirements established in the Canadian Biosafety Standard (CBS), 2nd Edition. The Canadian Biosafety Handbook (CBH), 2nd Edition aims to provide stakeholders with support and guidance on how to conduct biosecurity risk assessments and the core components of a robust biosecurity plan to appropriately address biosecurity risks with the pathogens and toxins in their possession.

Last Updated: Feb. 11, 2019
Date Published: May 1, 2017
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: PDF HTML
Keywords:  Canadian, Biosafety, Guideline, Comprehensive, Biosecurity, Plan, Biosecurity, Risk, Assessment
Federal

Compilation of data collected during evaluation of challenge check and reference controls produced by CFIA and used in the CFIA Potato Approval Program.

Last Updated: Jun. 4, 2020
Date Published: Feb. 7, 2018
Organization: Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  Reference Controls; Proficiency Samples
Date modified: