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Found 10 records similar to Registrations of Animals from Artificial Insemination Sires and Embryo Transfers
Animal registrations and transfers for purebred and non-purebred animals, including those animals' species, breeds, genders, quantities, and their origins.
Canadian Livestock Records Corporation and/or Breed Associations as compiled by Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Animal Industry Division.
Under section 8 of the AHR Act, donors of human reproductive material and in vitro embryos must provide their written consent before their material can be used to create an embryo(s) or to use their in vitro embryo(s) for any purpose.
Based on current scientific understanding, the products of animals generated through cloning techniques that use embryonic cells, such as embryo splitting and embryonic cell nuclear transfer, are considered not to pose a food safety concern. There is generally no restriction on the marketing of either the animals produced using these techniques and their progeny, or the products or by-products of these animals, in Canada or elsewhere.
The AHR Act forbids the buying and selling of in vitro embryos in Canada.
Annual number of sample tests processed through the Animal and Plant Laboratory.
The Canada Communicable Disease Report is a bilingual, open-access, peer-reviewed journal on the prevention and control of emerging and persistent infectious diseases.
Animal rabies cases diagnosed by CFIA laboratories, and total number of samples submitted for testing, tabulated according to province of origin and species.
The List of References is a compilation of the journal articles and book chapters that were considered as part of the background research for the amendments (2019) to the Health of Animal Regulations Part XII - Transportation of Animals. The table provides, for each entry, the author(s), year, journal name, article title, volume, page(s) and/or website where the articles were published/accessed.
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.
To protect human and animal health, the CFIA conducts inspections and has monitoring and testing programs in place to prevent and control the spread of diseases to the livestock and poultry sectors. The CFIA carries out programs related to animal health and production to guard against the entry of foreign animal diseases and to prevent the spread of certain domestic animal diseases. Animal owners, veterinarians and laboratories are required to immediately report the presence of an animal that is contaminated or suspected of being contaminated with one of these diseases to a CFIA district veterinarian. The CFIA will continue to immediately announce any detection of reportable diseases which pose significant health or economic risks.