A SERIES of disaster relief appeals and campaigns over the past few years has thrown up questions about what sort of aid ‐ cash donations, practical help, outside investment and so on ‐ has the best long‐term effects on communities facing crisis. Here, Tess Sprayson discusses how, by educating aid agencies about the way animals and people depend on each other, veterinary relief efforts may promote not just the welfare of animals, but also that of human beings caught up in disasters.
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