Over the last few years, emerging infectious diseases have attracted a lot of attention. Zoonotic diseases are a large group of new diseases that have been found. Zoonotic diseases are transmissible to humans and are maintained in nature in vertebrate animals, possibly with the help of an arthropod vector. Fungi, parasites, bacteria, rickettsia, and viruses are among the species that can cause zoonotic disease. Approximately 60% of all known infectious diseases in humans are zoonotic, as are 75% of all developing infectious diseases. Zoonosis, also known as zoonotic disease, is a disease that has been transmitted to humans directly or indirectly from an animal source. The increasing need for animal-derived food has prompted the intensification and industrialisation of animal production, in which a huge number of genetically similar animals are bred in for increased productivity and disease resistance. They are raised in close proximity to one another in less-than-ideal conditions characterised by insufficient biosecurity and animal husbandry, poor waste management, and the use of antimicrobials as a substitute for these conditions in intensive farm settings. As a result, they are more susceptible to infections, which can lead to the spread of zoonotic diseases.
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