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Friday, 27 February 2015
 
Home arrow Health & diseases News arrow New Probiotic Bacteria for Global Poultry Industry
 
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New Probiotic Bacteria for Global Poultry Industry PDF Print E-mail
Saturday, 27 October 2007

Chr. Hansen is ready to launch probiotic feed additive that can prevent Necrotic enteritis in commercial poultry production.

Necrotic enteritis (NE) is a serious condition where chickens loose the ability to digest nutrients from the feed with the risk of a painful death within only few days. The condition causes much suffering for the chicken and represents a serious loss to the producers. Recent European surveys estimate the economic impact of NE on global poultry producers to $2 billion annually.

“Our new, probiotic bacteria, Bacillus, is an all natural method to prevent NE from occurring. It makes treatment with antibiotics superfluous and frees the producers of the extra management and costs of retention time before slaughtering. And last but not least, it severely raises the level of animal welfare in the production, “says Inge Knap, Director, Development and Application, Animal Health & Nutrition, Chr. Hansen.

Large market potential

The market for Bacillus is large, as the European poultry production alone amounts to 5.5 billion chickens annually (FAOSTAT). Globally, the production reaches 42 billion chickens equalling an annual production of 59 million ton chicken meat (USDAFAS, 2005)

”We see a huge potential for our new Bacillus, and look forward to going to market first in North and South America and then hopefully Europe. This new product fits perfectly in our portfolio of documented microbial products for the feed industry, which already today provides solutions for the swine, poultry and livestock industries,” says Jan Kuhlmann, Vice President, Animal Health & Nutrition, Chr. Hansen.

Probiotics are live bacteria that benefit its host. Probiotics in form of feed additives improve nutrient digestion, the intestinal microflora as well as the general health of the animals.
 
 

 

 

 
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Avian Influenza News
Avian influenza
Latest news on the avian influenza situation in humans around the world.
  • Human infection with avian influenza A(H5N6) virus ? China
    On 23 February 2015, the Department of Health, Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (SAR), China notified WHO of 1 additional laboratory-confirmed case of human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus.

    A 61-year-old man from Hong Kong SAR developed symptoms on 16 February and consulted a private doctor on the same day. He was admitted to hospital on 20 February. The patient travelled to Zhangmutou, Dongguan, Guangdong, from 6 to 8 February and from 14 to 15 February. He visited a wet market on 14 February and bought two slaughtered chickens. Based on the available information, it is considered that the patient was infected outside Hong Kong. Currently, he is in critical condition.
  • Human infection with avian influenza A(H5N6) virus ? China
    On 9 February 2015, the National Health and Family Planning Commission (NHFPC) of China notified WHO of 1 laboratory-confirmed case of human infection with avian influenza A(H5N6) virus.

    A 44-year-old male from Diqing Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture, Yunnan Province developed symptoms on 27 January. He was admitted to hospital on 3 February and died on 6 February. The patient had history of exposure to dead wild fowl. On 8 February, the specimen of the patient tested positive for avian influenza A(H5N6) by the China CDC.
  • Human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus ? China
    On 4 February 2015, the National Health and Family Planning Commission (NHFPC) of China notified WHO of 83 additional laboratory-confirmed cases of human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus. Onset dates ranged from 20 December 2014 to 27 January 2015. Below is a breakdown of the 83 cases included in this notification by epidemiological week of symptom onset:

    Cases ranged in age from 1 to 88 years with a median age of 56 years. Of the 83 cases, there were 19 deaths reported, ranged in age from 7 to 78 years with a mean age of 50 years. 60 of these 83 cases were male. The majority (78 cases, 93%) reported exposure to live poultry or live poultry markets; the exposure history of 4 cases is unknown.
  • Human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus ? Canada
    On 27 January 2015, the IHR National Focal Point of Canada notified WHO of 1 laboratory-confirmed case of human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus. On January 30, 2015 a second individual, travelling through China with the index case, was laboratory confirmed to also have influenza A(H7N9) infection.

    The two individuals flew from Hong Kong, SAR China to British Columbia, Canada after travelling together through China. During their travels, they were exposed to live poultry, although they had no direct contact with poultry.
  • Human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus ? China
    On 23 January 2015, the Department of Health, Hong Kong Special Administrative Region notified WHO of 1 additional laboratory-confirmed case of human infection with avian influenza A(H7N9) virus.

    The patient is a 79-year-old male who developed symptoms on 19 January and consulted a private doctor on the same day. He attended the Accident and Emergency Department (AED) of Alice Ho Miu Ling Nethersole Hospital on 22 January. Then, the patient was transferred to the Hospital Authority Infectious Disease Centre in Princess Margaret Hospital for further management and isolation. He has been in stable condition all along.
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