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NATIONAL EFFORTS TO MITIGATE BIOLOGICAL THREATS – INDONESIAS EXPERIENCE Herawati Sudoyo Eijkman Institute for Molecular Biology Jl Diponegoro 68 Jakarta.

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Presentation on theme: "NATIONAL EFFORTS TO MITIGATE BIOLOGICAL THREATS – INDONESIAS EXPERIENCE Herawati Sudoyo Eijkman Institute for Molecular Biology Jl Diponegoro 68 Jakarta."— Presentation transcript:

1 NATIONAL EFFORTS TO MITIGATE BIOLOGICAL THREATS – INDONESIAS EXPERIENCE Herawati Sudoyo Eijkman Institute for Molecular Biology Jl Diponegoro 68 Jakarta 10430, Indonesia

2 Indonesias Experience Bioterrorism prevention measures Risk assessments Biosafety laboratories infrastructures for dangerous pathogens Systems to detect, diagnose and track outbreaks of highly infectious diseases Systems to track the origin of the outbreak of highly infectious diseases Emergency response systems for control and containment of infectious disease events

3 West to east 4,500 km; North to South 2,000 km Dry land 1.8 million sq.km. (Borneo 0.7, Sumatra 0.4, Java 0.1) More than 17,000 islands – 3,000 inhabited Population 220,000,000 - > 500 ethnic groups Indonesia – A Rapidly Developing Country with Serious Problems in Infectious Disease

4 Malaria: –15 million malaria cases and 42,000 deaths every year (2005) – Highest case number and fatality rate in the world Tuberculosis: –ranked third in TB burden following India and China –TB is third of major causes of mortality in Indonesia –WHO estimate, Indonesia has 269 TB cases/100,000 populations Dengue: –Most important viral borne disease in Indonesia –Outbreak in 2004: 78,690 cases with 954 deaths (CFR- 1.2%) –In 2007: 123,174 cases with 1,251 deaths Hepatitis B: –10% ( %) of population are HBV carriers –Moderate-to-high endemic (WHO) Avian Influenza: –June 2005-June 2009: 262 positive cases; 115 deaths, CFR: 80% –Highest case number and fatality rate in the world

5 World : Affected areas with confirmed cases of H5N1 avian influenza since 2003 Status as of WorldIndonesia Confimed cases Death

6 National Actions to Strengthen Biological Security Building a safe, secure and sustainability capacity Best practices on biological safety and security Building capacity to detect, diagnose and track outbreaks of highly infectious diseases Enhancing cooperation Jakarta EIJKMAN NIHRD UI Bogor BALITVET Surabaya TDC-UNAIR Institutions working on Avian Influenza and BSL3 facilities

7 Urgent need for Avian Influenza genomic risk assessment (MOH policy) No BSL3 was on the horizon in Indonesia at the time Awareness of international community watching Funds allocated by Indonesian government with support from parliament I. Building a Safe, Secure and Sustainability Capacity - Pressure

8 Why Need a BSL3 Facility? Research is an essential component of response to emerging infectious diseases Role in national response to Emerging Infectious Disease To provide scientific and technological support to the national diagnostic laboratory network, including capacity building As the leading research laboratory, in particular in genomic research (viral as well as host) and pathology As the major back up diagnostic facility in emergency situation, such as in pandemic response Current infectious disease research activity – e.g. culture of tuberculosis (airborne) bacteria Prepare for future emerging infectious disease threat e.g recent experience of NOT being able to respond scientifically to threat of SARS

9 Building a BSL3 Facility at Eijkman A new wing entirely for the BSL3 attached to the current building Total space available: 150 sq m (15 x 10 m) For handling pathogenic bacteria and viruses - No animal work

10 II. Best Practices on Biological Safety and Security - Challenges ·……The human element is the crucial part of the chain for many aspects of biosafety and biosecurity, good facilities and procedures are not sufficient if personnel are not adequately trained and do not clearly understand their roles and responsibilities………………….. Laboratory biosecurity training, complementary to biosafety training is provided - protection, assurance and continuity of operations Should not be a one-time event – offered regularly and taken currently. To refresh memories and to learn about new developments and advances in different areas Most importantly, strengthening the spirits!

11 Management System No history of running containment facilities Management system had to be started from basics –Policies –Biosafety manual –SOPs –Risk assessments –Etc. New personnel –Laboratory manager –Staff –Maintenance Some documentation supplied from other institutes and support to get program started Need own system which fits individual institute and culture

12 More than 70 representatives from 17 countries Contributions by the WHO, APBSA and academia. Need to enhance capabilities in addressing challenges such as emerging and re- emerging diseases Capabilities must be adapted to local needs - complexities involved in setting up new laboratories, many challenges associated with construction, on-going maintenance and running costs Increased co-operation between countries – make a use of existing capabilities and resources Regional Need to Promote and Implement Biosafety and Biosecurity Management

13 Adequate systems to address biosafety and biosecurity are critical in overcoming these challenges - involve physical structures, strong commitment by senior management, development of safety and security procedures and training It was affirmed that countries in the region should learn from each others experiences Indonesia and Norway will co-host International Seminar on the Biological weapons Convention Supporting Global Health: Reducing Biological Risk buy Building Capacity in Health Security – Oslo, June 2009 Summary of Regional Seminar on Promoting and Implementing Biosafety and Biosecurity Management, Jakarta, Juni 2008 Experience from the Eijkman Institute is of particular relevance

14 Building infrastructure to combat emerging infectious diseases – more facilities built in the country – Airlangga University, Surabaya Total space available 210 m2 Four animal handling rooms for mice, ferret, chicken and monkey Dedicated for handling animal work 14 m 15 m

15 Manpower and Capacity Building Through Training, Specific Workshops and Conferences Laboratory Biosecurity and Biosafety for BSL3 Laboratories, Bogor, 2006 APBA Biosafety Management Course, Singapore, July 2006 Lab for the 21 st Century, High performance, Low Energy Design Course, Scottsdale, USA, April 2007 Safe BSL3 Work Practices and Procedures, Scottsdale, 2007 ABSA 50 th Biological Safety Conference, October, rd APBA Conference, Bangkok, rd Annual Conference SEA Influenza Clinical Research Network, Bali, 2008 Regional Seminar on Promoting and Implementing Biosafety and Biosecurity Management, Jakarta, June, 2008 Laboratory Biorisk Management System Workshop, Jakarta, August 2008 Advanced Topics in Managing BSL3 Laboratories, CDC Atlanta, January, 2009 BSL3 Science and Safety Training Course, Emory, Atlanta, March, th APB A Conference, Manila, April 2009

16 Laboratory Capacity and Capability Building to Overcome Deficiencies in Management System Establishing an effective, best practice management system, incorporating safety and security management process and associated procedures Devising necessary document templates Developing the training programs and material Developing a generic model of the system which can be applied in other Institutes in Indonesia and elsewhere Enhancing communication around biorisk management and capacity building at all levels within SEA and beyond Concept and practices based on CWA 15793: 2008 Laboratory Biorisk Management Standard Funding by the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs

17 III. Building capacity to detect, diagnose and track outbreaks of highly infectious diseases Development of diagnostic tests Diagnosed by virus isolation – hemaglutinating activity indicates the presence of influenza virus Reverse Transcriptation-PCR assay for molecular identification Positive test by RT-PCR should be confirmed by the second Institution RT-PCR and antigen testing carried out in BSL2 Tracking outbreaks BSL3 laboratory conditions are required for HPAI viruses culture - detection of viral sequence changes (infection with other subtypes have been associated with outbreaks in other species)

18 Preparedness for a New Emerging Infectious Diseases From bench to bedsite - Eijkman Institute has designed primers for A/H1N1 on HA and NA genes and PB2 genes (based on 133 sequences deposited at GISAID) CDC Detection protocol SEARN –Oxford Detection protocol s June 8, 2009: 73 countries, cases, 139 death

19 Central Laboratory Micro FKUI Micro FKUSU Micro UNHAS Micro FKUNDIP Micro FK UNUD MOH lab Palembang MOH lab Bandung MOH lab Surabaya Front line Laboratories: BTKL Hospital Laboratory District Laboratory Eijkman Institute NIHRD-MOH Diagnostic Laboratory Network for Avian Flu 44 Reference laboratories for emerging infectious diseases were developed to increase national capacity

20 III. Building capacity to detect, diagnose and track outbreaks of highly infectious diseases Risk Assessments Epidemiology: Grouping of H5N1:Virological clades or subclades - H5N1 of Indonesian isolates clustered together – no new strain Surveilance - tracing sources of infection Characteristics of Virus Alteration of interaction with host receptors - Pandemic need changing in specificity of avian type receptor ( 2,3) into human-type ( 2,6) - showed the presence of avian-type receptor Change of virulence Drug resistance –no sign

21 IV. Enhancing Cooperation Risk asessments need huge amount of materials of the virus which has to be cultured in a certified BSL3 equipped with bio-safety SOP and well trained staff Active participation in the region is necessary not only in the field of biosafety and biosecurity but also in infectious diseases research and surveillance - APSBA, ABSA, SEA Network of Influenza, Active participation in Meeting of Experts of the BWC

22 Conclusion - National Efforts to Mitigate Biological Threats Raising awareness of biologically threats globally – BWC, BTR Strengthening laboratory biosafety and biosecurity to protect laboratory capacity and safely combat infectious diseases – Training, SOP Expanding the use of safe and modern diagnostics – National Capacity Building Participation in infectious disease surveillance networks – SEA Influenza Clinical Research Network, Developing emergency response, recovery and mitigation plans for biological events – National Committee on Avian Flu Control and Pandemic Influenze Preparedness, MOH Expert Committee on Avain flu,

23 Thank you and greetings from Indonesia


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