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Vet Clin North Am Food Anim Pract

Factors in the emergence of food borne diseases.

Year 1998
Altekruse SF. Swerdlow DL. Wells SJ.
Food and Drug Administration, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Food borne diseases are an important public health problem. Over the past two decades, the epidemiology of food borne diseases has changed rapidly as a consequence of changes in the social environment and the ability of pathogens to adapt to new niches. Several newly recognized pathogens have emerged and well-recognized pathogens have increased in prevalence or become associated with new food vehicles. Several factors have contributed to the changing patterns of food borne diseases, and addressing food borne diseases will require rapid surveillance and effective prevention strategies. This article examines these factors and briefly addresses prevention and control of food borne diseases.

Other food borne infections.

Year 1998
Miller MA. Paige JC.
Division of Epidemiology and Surveillance, Center for Veterinary Medicine, United States Food and Drug Administration, Rockville, Maryland, USA.
This article presents an update of several emerging or reemerging pathogens: Yersinia, Cryptosporidia, Cyclospora, Brucella, and Mycobacterium. All of these zoonotic pathogens show evidence of food borne transmission. Yersiniosis is presented as an emerging pathogen that has as its major route of transmission preparation and consumption of pork products. New evidence is presented that supports the transmission of brucellosis via the food chain, especially through contaminated raw milk and cheese. While TB has limited transmission via raw milk, it is highlighted as a reemerging infection due to the development of multiple drug resistance. Public health veterinarians stand in an excellent position to recognize these emerging diseases and apply intervention strategies to prevent and control these infections in the future. This article is intended to raise their consciousness as to the management and medical practices that can diminish food borne transmission.

Determining the burden of human illness from food borne diseases. CDCs emerging infectious disease program Food Borne Diseases Active Surveillance Network (FoodNet).

Year 1998
Angulo FJ. Voetsch AC. Vugia D. Hadler JL. Farley M. Hedberg C. Cieslak P. Morse D. Dwyer D. Swerdlow DL.
Foodborne and Diarrheal Diseases Branch, Division of Bacterial and Mycotic Diseases, National Center for Infectious Diseases, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA.
Food borne diseases cause a significant burden of illness in the United States. The Food Borne Diseases Active Surveillance Network (FoodNet), established in 1995, continues to monitor the burden and causes of food borne diseases and provide much of the data to address this public health problem.

Источник: https://gastroportal.ru/science-articles-of-world-periodical-eng/vet-clin-north-am-food-anim-pract.html
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