700 Journals and 15,000,000 Readers Each Journal is getting 25,000+ ReadersThis Readership is 10 times more when compared to other Subscription Journals (Source: Google Analytics)
|Società Italiana di Medicina Veterinaria Preventiva, Italy|
|ScientificTracks Abstracts: J Infect Dis Ther|
|Campylobacter is the leading cause of zoonotic enteric infections worldwide and the most frequent foodborne pathogen in the European Union (EU). Due to a significant increasing trend of human cases in the EU Member states over the last eight years, Campylobacter is becoming a serious public health problem with associated economic cost and have drawn a great attention of the EU decision- makers. Epidemiological studies and molecular subtyping investigations have identified poultry as main reservoir of Campylobacter and poultry meat as a major source of human infection. Among the different control measures to reduce the prevalence of the pathogen throughout the broiler farm-to-fork continuum and the incidence of human infection, the adoption of a food microbiological criteria to be applied at slaughter and decontamination treatment of poultry carcases have seriously been considered by the EU Commission. The presentation provides an overview of the etiology, epidemiology and newly proposed control options of Campylobacter in the broiler meat chain as proposed by EFSA and highlights the public health importance of the un integrated and holistic approach according to one health concept to reduce the pathogen prevalence starting at poultry farm level followed by further measures later in the poultry chain and to reduce the human incidence. In addition, the need to streamline awareness campaigns aimed to prevent unhygienic practices and food cross-contamination at consumer’s home is underlined.|
Maurizio Ferri has more than 22 years of professional experience in the field of Veterinary Public Health and Food Safety. He performed EU assessment missions and delivered TAIEX training in Food Safety, and Veterinary Public Health. He has gained broad experience in evaluating Food Safety Microbiological Risk and completed his training on Quantitative Microbial Risk Assessment (QMRA) at University of Maryland, USA. His new research area focuses on “Use of data mining, network analysis tools for food safety, political and regulatory environment for sharing food pathogens genome sequences.
|PDF | HTML|