e-Bug 10 Year Anniversary Meeting
e-Bug is a free educational programme operated by Public Health England that teaches children and young people about infection control, hygiene and antibiotics.
e-Bug is a free educational programme operated by Public Health England that teaches children and young people about infection control, hygiene and antibiotics. The e-Bug project was formally established in 2009 by a consortium of 18 European countries, partly funded by the European Commission's Directorate-General for Health and Food Safety (DG SANCO) and 2019 will mark its tenth anniversary.
Public Health England has organised this two-day meeting to celebrate a decade of e-Bug's achievements and international partners, while showcasing current and emerging trends and technologies in the teaching of antimicrobial resistance, microbiology and infection prevention and control.
The themes of the meeting are:
- innovating education on antimicrobial resistance and infection prevention
- widening e-Bug implementation across Europe and internationally
The meeting will include talks, interactive workshops and case studies from e-Bug partners and stakeholders on both days. It will also provide a platform for participants to share knowledge, network and demonstrate their work on e-Bug and antimicrobial resistance through oral and poster presentations. The final deadline for submissions is 16:00 on Thursday 25 October 2018. Please visit the 'Abstract submission' page on this website for more information. https://www.phe-events.org.uk/hpa/frontend/reg/tAgendaWebsite.csp?pageID...
Aims and objectives
- showcase and highlight current trends and methodologies for educating on hygiene, antimicrobial resistance and infection prevention and control
- encourage wider dissemination of e-Bug globally through training
- share novel research and methods on e-Bug implementation and evaluation
provide a platform for knowledge exchange and networking for antimicrobial resistance educators and researchers in Europe and globally
Who should attend
- e-Bug partners and collaborators
- science and health educators in schools and communities
- researchers working on antimicrobial resistance and infection prevention and control
- science communicators