|| Steve Torr
Reader in Veterinary Entomology at the Natural
Resources Institute of the University of Greenwich, UK.
Contributed to understanding of tsetse behaviour and development of
bait technologies for tsetse control.
Tel +1634 883304; Fax +1634 883379; Email email@example.com
|| Glyn Vale
Leading researcher on tsetse behaviour and the use of bait technologies
for controlling tsetse, and the author of Tsetse Plan. Visiting Professor
at the Natural Resources Institute and previously Chief Glossinologist
and Director at the Tsetse and Trypanosomiasis Control Branch of the
Department of Veterinary Services, Zimbabwe. Finalist in 2003 World
Technology Awards for the Environment.
|| Clement Mangwiro
Senior lecturer in the Department of Livestock and Wildlife Management
at the Midlands State University
in Zimbabwe. Previously, Clement was a Senior Research Officer in
the Zimbabwe Department of Veterinary Services where he carried out
research on the host-orientated behaviour of tsetse and the performance
of insecticides for tsetse control. Email firstname.lastname@example.org
|| Claude Laveissière
Medical Entomologist with IRD pioneering work on bait technologies
for monitoring and control of tsetse in West Africa 1981-2007. Responsible
for French version of tsetse.org.
|| David Hall
Professor of Chemical
Ecology at the Natural Resources
Institute of the University of Greenwich, Chatham Maritime, Kent
ME4 4TB, UK.
Contributed to identification of tsetse attractants and the formulation
and use of these in tsetse control.
Tel +1634 883207; Fax +1634 883379; Email email@example.com
brief CV | tsetse
Professor of Development Anthropology at the Natural
Resources Institute of the University of Greenwich UK. Over
20 years experience in applied research for rural development, particularly
social, institutional and policy aspects of livestock and pastoralist
Tel +1634 883064; Fax +1634 883377; Email firstname.lastname@example.org
||Birgit van Munster
Veterinarian and managing director of Capricorn Consultants Ltd. Experience
of tsetse and trypanosomiasis control operations in Tanzania and Zambia.
Professor John Hargrove is the Director of the South African Centre
for Epidemiological Modelling and Analysis (SACEMA).
John has worked for more than 30 years on many aspects of tsetse biology
and control, with particular emphasis on the application of mathematical
techniques to analyse the physiology, behaviour and population dynamics