By Ian; Mort, Maggie; Baxter, Josephine; Bailey, Cathy Convery
London released Psychology
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Additional resources for Animal Disease and Human Trauma: Emotional Geographies of Disaster
Birtwhistle came the following week and on 26th March the ﬁrst sheep, from the backlog of unburied culled animals, were brought to Great Orton, he reckoned that there was a backlog of about 70,000 sheep some of which would go for rendering with the 15,000 cattle Global to Local: The Case of Foot and Mouth Disease in Cumbria 31 which would have to be incinerated because of the risk of BSE. At the same time, the landﬁll site at Hespin Wood near Todhills was identiﬁed for carcass burial. At 4 pm, March 27th, the Contiguous Cull became compulsory31 and there were 20 slaughtermen at Gt Orton to kill the live sheep going on the cull and the Kingstown abattoir at Carlisle was working round the clock killing 10,000 a day.
It was abundantly clear to those involved at the time that the duration and scale of the crisis was unprecedented. Indeed, some media outlets asked farmers to send in a regular column to give the outside world a glimpse of what it was like to be cut off. This kind of immediate, often raw testimony stood out from the careful and guarded statements from government ministers, veterinary experts and agencies handling the disaster. By viewing the disaster through the lens of local expertise and experience, we hoped to better understand how the health and social consequences of the disaster went largely unnoticed, certainly amongst the statutory services.
There is evidence from our study that though movements were all documented, MAFF/DEFRA were unprepared for the scale of the task of tracking down the stock. For example, a Longtown haulier notes: They asked us for our movements from the day before Hexham till the day the transport stopped, and we just done a printout off the computer and they phoned back and said we only wanted a week or fortnights movements. We said well that is what it is. That is what we moved, we were 28 Animal Disease and Human Trauma moving anywhere between 10 and 18,000 head of livestock a day.
Animal Disease and Human Trauma: Emotional Geographies of Disaster by Ian; Mort, Maggie; Baxter, Josephine; Bailey, Cathy Convery