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Título : Antibiotic Resistance in Animal and Environmental Samples Associated with Small-Scale Poultry Farming in Northwestern Ecuador
Autor : Braykov, Nikolay P.
Eisenberg, Joseph N. S.
Grossman, Marissa
Lixin, Zhang
Vasco, Karla
Cevallos, William
Muñoz, Diana
Acevedo, Andrés
Moser, Kara A.
Marrs, Carl F.
Foxman, Betsy
Trostle, James
Trueba, GAbriel
Levy, Karen
Palabras clave : RESISTENCIA A LOS ANTIBIÓTICOS
EPIDEMIOLOGÍA
MICROBIOLOGÍA ECOLÓGICA
Fecha de publicación : 28-dic-2015
Editorial : Estados Unidos: American Society for Microbiology
Citación : Braykov, Nicolay P. y otros (dic. 2015). Antibiotic Resistance in Animal and Environmental Samples Associated with Small-Scale Poultry Farming in Northwestern Ecuador. mSphere, pp. 1-15
Resumen : The effects of animal agriculture on the spread of antibiotic resistance (AR) are cross-cutting and thus require a multidisciplinary perspective. Here we use ecological, epidemiological, and ethnographic methods to examine populations of Escherichia coli circulating in the production poultry farming environment versus the domestic environment in rural Ecuador, where small-scale poultry production employing nontherapeutic antibiotics is increasingly common. We sampled 262 “production birds” (commercially raised broiler chickens and laying hens) and 455 “household birds” (raised for domestic use) and household and coop environmental samples from 17 villages between 2010 and 2013. We analyzed data on zones of inhibition from Kirby-Bauer tests, rather than established clinical breakpoints for AR, to distinguish between populations of organisms. We saw significantly higher levels of AR in bacteria from production versus household birds; resistance to either amoxicillin-clavulanate, cephalothin, cefotaxime, and gentamicin was found in 52.8% of production bird isolates and 16% of household ones. A strain jointly resistant to the 4 drugs was exclusive to a subset of isolates from production birds (7.6%) and coop surfaces (6.5%) and was associated with a particular purchase site. The prevalence of AR in production birds declined with bird age (P _ 0.01 for all antibiotics tested except tetracycline, sulfisoxazole, and trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole). Farming status did not impact AR in domestic environments at the household or village.
URI : http://www.dspace.uce.edu.ec/25000/5663
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