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30 junio 2011 4 30 /06 /junio /2011 18:30

Brussels warns Spain and six other countries the source of the E.coli seeds reached their territory.

Desde que saltara la alarma por el brote de ‘E. coli’ en Alemania en el mes de mayo, la OMS ha reportado 4,000 afectados en distintos países y 49 fallecidos, de los cuales 32 padecían el síndrome urémico hemolítico (SUH), la complicación más grave de la nueva cepa de ‘E.coli’, la O104:H4.

Individuos jóvenes y mujeres han sido los más afectados hasta el momento. Los científicos han averiguado que la cepa es muy resistente a los antibióticos y que combina propiedades de dos patógenos diferentes, de ahí su virulencia

La Agencia Europea de Seguridad Alimentaria (EFSA) ha hecho público un informe este miércoles en el que apunta a semillas de alholva ( ) procedentes de Egipto como fuente y causa común de todas las infecciones en la UE. Se trata de la conclusión de una investigación basada en la “trazabilidad” del producto que aún no ha sido confirmada por análisis científicos.

Sin embargo “todavía hay mucha incertidumbre acerca de si ésta es realmente la causa común de todas las infecciones, ya que todavía no hay resultados bacteriológicos positivos”.

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INFECCIÓN | Posible causa

Las semillas origen del brote ‘E.coli’ han llegado a España

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Una técnico de laboratorio realiza pruebas a semillas germinadas. | EFE
Una técnico de laboratorio realiza pruebas a semillas germinadas. | EFE
  • Un informe apunta a unas semillas egipcias como causa de la epidemia
  • Al parecer, han sido distribuidas en España y en otros países comunitarios

ELMUNDO.es | Agencias | Madrid | Bruselas

jueves 30/06/2011

El servicio de alerta sanitaria europea para alimentos y piensos (RASFF) ha advertido a siete Estados miembros, entre ellos España, de que las semillas egipcias que parecen estar en el origen de los brotes de ‘E.coli’ en Francia y Alemania (que han dejado 40 muertos) han sido distribuidas en su territorio, según ha informado el portavoz comunitario de Salud y Protección al Consumidor, Frédéric Vincent.

La Agencia Europea de Seguridad Alimentaria (EFSA) ha hecho público un informe este miércoles en el que apunta a unas semillas de alholva (una planta con flor de uno a dos palmos de altura) procedentes de Egipto como fuente de la intoxicación, pero se trata de la conclusión de una investigación basada en la “trazabilidad” del producto que aún no ha sido confirmada por análisis científicos, precisa el portavoz.

El seguimiento realizado a las semillas indica que llegaron al mercado comunitario a través de Italia y ha sido desde este país desde donde se han distribuido a otros Estados miembros, en concreto Francia, Alemania, Países Bajos, Reino Unido, Austria y España.

Según explica Vincent, “la trazabilidad muestra que los granos (de estas semillas) habrían llegado a España” y a los otros Estados miembros mencionados, por lo que las autoridades de estos países “trabajan” para localizar posibles lotes afectados. “No hay ‘E. coli’ en España, pero es uno de los siete países a los que se han distribuido semillas”, afirma Vincent.

Sin embargo, recalca que “todavía hay mucha incertidumbre acerca de si ésta es realmente la causa común de todas las infecciones, ya que todavía no hay resultados bacteriológicos positivos”.

En España, las semillas de alholva, también denominadas fenogreco, se pueden adquirir en los herbolarios. Según los expertos consultados por ELMUNDO.es, “son muy ricas en proteínas, lípidos y sapogeninas que estimulan el apetito. Se usa mucho en casos de adelgazamiento relacionados con problemas metabólicos, como la anorexia o la anemia ferropénica”. Se pueden tomar como infusión (no habría peligro de gérmenes) o incluirlas en las ensaladas. En este caso, “se tienen que germinar antes. Para ello, se meten en agua durante tres días y después ya se pueden ingerir”.

4.000 afectados

La Comisión Europea, por el momento, ha “tomado nota” de las conclusiones de los científicos europeos y ha solicitado a las autoridades egipcias que investiguen la procedencia de las semillas y aclaren el tratamiento que se les ha dado, ya que el uso de abonos naturales podría estar en el origen.

Desde que saltara la alarma por el brote de ‘E. coli’ en Alemania en el mes de mayo, la Organización Mundial de la Salud (OMS) ha contabilizado alrededor de 4.000 afectados en distintos países y 49 fallecidos, de los cuales 32 padecían el síndrome urémico hemolítico (SUH), la complicación más grave de esta nueva cepa de ‘E.coli’, la O104:H4.

Individuos jóvenes y mujeres han sido los más afectados hasta el momento. Los científicos han averiguado que la cepa es muy resistente a los antibióticos y que combina propiedades de dos patógenos diferentes, de ahí que sea tan virulenta

http://www.elmundo.es/elmundosalud/2011/06/30/nutricion/1309433670.html#comentarios

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EL NUEVO SOSPECHOSO: LA ALHOLVA O FENOGRECO

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La alholva (fenogreco) es útil para las madres lactantes para aumentar la producción de leche. Es una  panacea del siglo XIX para “quejas femeninas. ” Los precursores de la hormona de la alholva ayuda a aumentar la producción de leche. Se ha encontrado que el fenogreco puede aumentar la oferta de leche de una madre lactante a las 24 a 72 horas después de tomarlo. Una vez que un nivel adecuado de producción de leche se alcanza la mayoría de las mujeres pueden interrumpir el fenogreco y mantener el suministro de leche materna con la estimulación adecuada.
Debido a sus propiedades similares al estrógeno, la alholva se ha encontrado útil para ayudar a aumentar la libido y disminuir el efecto de los sofocos y las fluctuaciones del estado de ánimo que son síntomas comunes de la menopausia y síndrome premenstrual.

También se prescriben para curar el reflujo ácido (las semillas de la alholva contienen una gran cantidad de mucílago, lo que ayuda a calmar la inflamación gastrointestinal al cubrir la mucosa del estómago y el intestino).
En la India, las semillas de alholva son prácticamente de consumo diario, especialmente en la alimentación ayurveda, pero el espectro de sus usos es infinito, al punto que se asegura que si las semillas se mezclan con el yogur, se utiliza como un acondicionador para el cabello. La alholva se asegura que es útil en la artritis, el asma, la bronquitis, mejora la digestión, a mantener un metabolismo saludable y aumentar la libido.
La alholva es ampliamente utilizado en el tratamiento de la diabetes, ya que reduce el nivel de azúcar en la sangre. Estudios recientes han demostrado que el fenogreco ayuda a bajar la glucosa en la sangre y los niveles de colesterol. Se prescribe 2 onzas (unos 50 grs) de semillas de la alholva por día, dispersa en la comida.

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Bruselas avisa a España de que tiene las semillas egipcias origen del ‘E.coli’

 
El servicio de alerta sanitaria europea para alimentos y piensos (RASFF) ha advertido a siete Estados miembros, entre ellos España, de que las semillas egipcias que parecen estar en el origen de los brotes de ‘E.coli’ en Francia y Alemania han sido distribuidos en su territorio, según ha informado hoy a Europa Press el portavoz comunitario de Salud y Protección al Consumidor, Frédéric Vincent.

La Agencia Europea de Seguridad Alimentaria (EFSA) hizo público un informe este miércoles en el que apunta a unas semillas de alholva (una planta con flor de uno a dos palmos de altura de altura) procedentes de Egipto como fuente de la intoxicación, pero se trata de la conclusión de una investigación basada en la ‘trazabilidad’ del producto que aún no ha sido confirmado por análisis científicos, precisa el portavoz.

El seguimiento realizado a las semillas indica que llegaron al mercado comunitario a través de Italia y ha sido desde este país desde donde se han distribuido a otros Estados miembros, en concreto Francia, Alemania, Países Bajos, Reino Unido, Austria y España.

Así las cosas, RASFF ha informado de que ‘la trazabilidad muestra que los granos (de estas semillas) habrían llegado a España’ y a los otros Estados miembros mencionados, ha explicado Vincent, por lo que las autoridades de estos países ‘trabajan’ para localizar los posibles lotes.

La Comisión Europea, por el momento, ha ‘tomado nota’ de las conclusiones de los científicos europeos y ha solicitado a las autoridades egipcias que investiguen la procedencia de las semillas

http://noticias.terra.es/2011/gente-y-cultura/0630/actualidad/bruselas-avisa-a-espana-de-que-tiene-las-semillas-egipcias-origen-del-ecoli.aspx

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http://economicsnewspaper.com/policy/spain/brussels-warns-spain-and-six-other-countries-the-source-of-the-e-coli-seeds-reached-their-territory-39192.html

Brussels warns Spain and six other countries the source of the E.coli seeds reached their territory

service European health alert has warned seven Member States that the seeds have been distributed in its territory.

European health alert service for food and feed (RASFF) has warned that the Egyptian seeds, which seem to be the source of outbreaks of ‘E.coli’ in France and Germany, have been distributed in its territory said today a spokesman Europa Press Community Health and Consumer Protection, Frédéric Vincent.

European Food Safety Agency (EFSA) issued a report Wednesday in which points to some fenugreek seeds, a flowering plant from one to two feet tall in height, from Egypt as a source of poisoning but this is the conclusion of an investigation based on “traceability” of product has not yet been confirmed by scientific analysis, the spokesman said.

The monitoring indicates that the seeds came to the EU market through Italy and has been since this country which have been distributed to other Member States, namely France, Germany, Netherlands, United Kingdom, Austria and Spain .

So, RASFF has reported that “traceability shows that the grains (of seeds) would come to Spain” and the other Member States concerned, Vincent explained, so the authorities in these countries, “working “to locate possible plots.

The European Commission, for the moment, has “taken note” of the findings of scientists from Europe and has asked the Egyptian authorities to investigate the origin of the seeds and clarify the treatment they are given as the use of natural fertilizers could be the origin.

Sources:

economy / / expansion.com
Expansión.com / Agencies

Related News:

http://economicsnewspaper.com/policy/spain/brussels-warns-spain-and-six-other-countries-the-source-of-the-e-coli-seeds-reached-their-territory-39192.html

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The E. coli outbreak has killed 18 people

http://www.allvoices.com/contributed-news/9508812/content/81258514-the-e-coli-outbreak-has-killed-18-people

An outbreak of a killer strain of E. coli bacteria in Germany has killed at least 43 people

Seven children are being treated in a French hospital for E. coli after eating infected hamburgers

France E. coli Outbreak: Bacteria strain same as Germany’s: Seven children are being treated in a French hospital for E. coli after eating infected hamburgers

The e. coli outbreak has left at least 24 dead and more than 2,300 people ill

The e. coli outbreak has left at least 49 dead and more than 4,000 people ill

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E. coli outbreak in Europe

The source of an E. coli outbreak in Europe that has killed 22 people and sickened more than 2,200 is still not known. German authorities at first blamed it on cucumbers grown in Spain, causing outrage among Spanish farmers. They are claiming they lost tens of millions of dollars due to a slump in demand. Tests showed that Spanish cucumbers did not contain the dangerous strain. Bean sprouts from a farm in Germany are now being tested, though the first tests did not find the contamination. Cases have shown up in at least 10 countries and have left more than 600 in intensive care.(30 photos total) http://www.boston.com/bigpicture/2011/06/e_coli_outbreak_in_europe.html
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A nurse cares for a patient infected with the virulent E. coli bacteria and undergoing dialysis treatment at an intensive care unit of Hamburg’s UKE university clinic on June 1, 2011. The number of people sickened by a mysterious killer bacteria grew, two weeks after the outbreak in Germany, while fears over tainted vegetables hit European farmers hard. Scientists and health officials say they have identified the E. coli bacteria responsible for the outbreak, which has mainly affected northern Germany, but are unable to say what caused it or who was responsible. (Angelika Warmuth/AFP/Getty Images)
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n undated file picture taken with electronic microscope shows EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) in Helmholtz Centre for Infection Research in Brunswick. German health authorities on May 25, 2011, have warned consumers to be careful with raw salad vegetables, especially those originating from northern Germany, after reporting about 140 cases and at least four deaths. (Manfred Rohde/Helmholtz-Zentrum für Infektionsforschung via Reuters)
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A farmer throws out a cucumber crop after it was impossible to sell it in El Ejido, near Almeria in southeastern Spain on June 1, 2011. Spanish farmers say lost sales resulting from the crisis are costing them $285 million a week, and could put 70,000 people out of work in a country which already has the highest unemployment rate in the European Union. (Francisco Bonilla/Reuters)
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Staff members of Berlin’s Robert-Koch-Institute wear protective gear as they investigate an organic farm that had been identified as a possible source of the deadly outbreak of E.Coli in the village of Bienenbuettel some 300 km north west of Berlin on June 6, 2011. The source of the killer bacteria remained elusive on June 6 after Germany announced that initial tests on suspected organic sprouts had proved negative and the outbreak’s death toll grew to 23. Some 2,000 people have become ill across Europe from the enterohaemorrhagic E. coli outbreak which has affected 12 countries. (Odd Anderson/AFP/Getty Images)
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Packages containing sprouts from an organic farm under investigation for being a possible source of the deadly bacterial outbreak of E. coli stand on a laboratory table of the regional office for consumer protection and food safety in Oldenburg, Germany, on June 6, 2011. Initial tests conducted on sprouts from the farm have proved negative. A total of 22 people have died, all but one of them in Germany, and some 2,000 people have become ill across Europe from the enterohaemorrhagic E. coli outbreak which has affected 12 countries. (Ingo Wagner/AFP/Getty Images)
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Protesting farmers dump some 700 pounds of fruit and vegetables, cabbage, tomatoes, peppers, cucumbers and other produce outside the German consulate in Valencia, Spain, on June 2, 2011. Spain says it is not ruling out taking legal action against German authorities for blaming Spanish vegetables for the E.coli outbreak that has killed 16 people. (Robert Solsona/Associated Press)
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artolome Florido, president of the platform in defense of Andalusian products “Yo? Producto Andaluz!” smokes a cigarette during a campaign to promote the consumption of cucumbers in Benalmadena, near Malaga, Spain on June 3, 2011. Germany will consider measures to compensate Spanish farmers for the loss of sales due to their produce being blamed for the outbreak of E.coli in Europe, a statement from Spain’s presidential office said on Thursday. Spain is threatening legal action and wants compensation for its farmers, who say lost sales are costing them $290 million a week and could put 70,000 people out of work. The sign reads, “Benalmadena with the Andalusian farmers”. (Jon Nazca/Reuters)
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People eat slices of cucumber during a campaign of the platform in defense of Andalusian products “Yo? Producto Andaluz!” to promote the consumption of the fruit in Benalmadena, near Malaga in southern Spain on June 3, 2011. (Jon Nazca/Reuters)
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People sit in a restaurant in front of a sign that reads “For precaution, we don’t serve cucumbers, tomatoes, and lettuce,” in Luebeck, Germany, on June 4, 2011. Racing to curb the spread of a killer food bug, Germany set up a task force on Friday to hunt down the source of a highly toxic strain of E.coli that has killed 19 people and sounded alarms around the world. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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German Health Minister Daniel Bahr wears a protective mask as he visits an isolation area of the University Hospital Eppendorf in Hamburg on June 5, 2011. German hospitals are struggling to cope with the flood of E.coli victims, Bahr said on Sunday, as scientists remain puzzled by the deadly bug that has killed 19 and sickened 1,700 people across Europe. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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A nurse assists a man donating blood at a blood drive of the German Red Cross in Berlin on June 6, 2011. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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A farmer destroys salad on a field in Ronneburg near Hanover, Germany, on May 27, 2011, after suspicion raised that vegetables could be contaminated with Enterohaemorrhagic E. coli bacteria. More than 270 people in Germany have fallen seriously ill because of potentially deadly bacteria, which has been found in imported Spanish cucumbers, officials said. The ministry of consumer affairs said a nationwide special warning had been issued, adding that investigations were underway to track the origin of contaminated vegetables which have been ordered withdrawn from the market. (Julian Stratenschulte/AFP/Getty Images)
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A man walks past graffiti on a wall of German multinational supermarket chain Lidl in Roquetas del Mar, Spain, on June 3, 2011. The graffiti reads: “Do not buy here. Boycott Lidl.” (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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Karolin Seinsche, an E. coli patient at the Asklepios Hospital Hamburg-Altona, lies in her bed during an interview with the Associated Press in Hamburg, Germany, on June 6, 2011. Doctors at the Asklepios Hospital started to treat their E. coli patients with unorthodox therapies including antibiotics and antibodies, despite warnings by WHO and the German government. (Gero Breloer/Associated Press)
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A farmer walks past cucumber and tomato crops after it was impossible to sell them in El Ejido, near Almeria in southeastern Spain on June 1, 2011. Spanish farmers say lost sales resulting from the crisis could put 70,000 people out of work in a country which already has the highest unemployment rate in the European Union. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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Spain’s Deputy Prime Minister Alfredo Perez Rubalcaba (right) gestures next to Andalusian regional president Jose Antonio Grinan during a news conference regarding the outbreak of cucumbers infected with a form of E.coli bacteria, in Almeria on June 1, 2011. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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A farmer throws out his cucumber crop after it was impossible to sell in El Ejido, near Almeria in southeastern Spain, on May 31, 2011. Spain said on Monday there was no proof that cucumbers from its growers had caused an outbreak of E.coli in Germany that had killed 14 people and that it would be demanding to know why its farmers had been blamed. An E. coli outbreak linked to contaminated cucumbers that has also made more than 300 seriously ill in Germany has spread to other north European countries and is expected to worsen in the coming week. The E. coli pathogen has been identified on cucumbers imported from Spain but it is unclear if they were contaminated there, during transport or in Germany. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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armer Tobias Haack drives a tractor over 100,00 heads of romaine, iceberg, and 10 other types of lettuce in order to mulch them back into the ground at one of his fields on June 4, 2011 near Hamburg, Germany. Vegetable farmers in northern Germany are facing a crisis as public reaction to the current enterohemorrhagic E. coli, also known as the EHEC bacteria, outbreak has brought vegetable sales to a near halt. Haack says he usually sells 1,000 crates of lettuce a day, though currently he is selling about 40. “I hope they don’t leave us hanging,” he says of the German government, and considers current discussions of low-interest loans to stricken farmers unhelpful. He says if the crisis continues he will face severe financial problems within two to three weeks. (Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
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A worker arranges boxes of melons being stored due to stalling orders at a farmers’ cooperative in El Ejido, near Almeria in southeastern Spain, on May 31, 2011. Horticultural farms in the southern Spanish region of Andalusia have been losing $10 million to $12 million a day since German authorities linked an E.coli outbreak to contaminated Spanish cucumbers last week. However, Spain said on Monday there was no proof that cucumbers from its growers had caused the outbreak and that it would be demanding to know why its farmers had been blamed. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters)
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A patient suffering from hemolytic-uremic syndrome, a complication that can lead to kidney failure, convulsions and epileptic seizures and caused by enterohemorrhagic E. coli, also known as the EHEC bacteria, lies in a bed in the Nephrology Unit at the University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf on June 2, 2011, in Hamburg, Germany. German health authorities are continung to grapple with the current outbreak of EHEC and claim that initial suspicions of cucumbers from Spain as being the source are unfounded, though they warn against consuming raw vegetables. The University Medical Center has the highest number of patients infected with EHEC as well as 102 patients who have come down with HUS. (Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
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Dr. Stefan Kluge, head of the Intensive Care unit at the University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf, speaks to journalists at a press conference about the EHEC bacteria outbreak on June 2, 2011, in Hamburg. (Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
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EHEC bacteria are visible in a photo provided by the Helmholtz Center for Research on Infectious Diseases on May 30, 2011, in Berlin. (Manfred Rohde, Helmholtz-Zentrum fuer Infektionsforschung (HZI)/Getty Images)
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Radish sprouts are pictured in their wrapping on June 6, 2011, in Berlin. German authorities conducted tests on locally grown sprouts suspected of being the source of an E. coli outbreak which has killed 22 and left some 2,000 ill across Europe. Initial tests from a farm producing the sprouts showed contamination by the bacteria. Sprouts cultivated there include those from lettuce, azuki beans, mung beans, fenugreek, alfafa and lentils. Some of the seeds had been imported from abroad. (Johannes Eisele/Getty Images)
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Members of the edia stand in front of shuttered Gaertnerhof Bienenbuettel organic farm on June 6, 2011, in Bienenbuettel, Germany. Health authorities in the German state of Lower Saxony closed the farm the day before on suspicion that the farm’s vegetable sprouts might be the source of the current enterohemorrhagic E. coli, also known as the EHEC bacteria in Europe’s worst recorded E. coli outbreak ever. (Joern Pollex/Getty Images)
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Cucumbers are spread on a field to be used as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their produce in Carquefou near Nantes, France, on June 6, 2011. Authorities in Germany have yet to pinpoint the exact source of the three-week outbreak. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) bacteria. (Stephane Mahe/Reuters)
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An employee of Czech center of national reference laboratories prepares samples of vegetables for molecular testing on EHEC bacteria (bacterium Escherichia coli.) in Brno on June 1, 2011. Samples of vegetables imported from various countries are tested for E.Coli at the laboratory. ( David W Cerny/Reuters)
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A farm worker empties cucumbers into a container before dispersing them in a field after failing to sell them due an ongoing food crisis in Europe, in Carquefou, France, on June 6, 2011. The current crisis is the deadliest E. coli outbreak in modern history, and the outbreak is being blamed on a highly aggressive, “super-toxic” strain of E. coli. (Jacques Brinon/Associated Press)
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A laboratory worker looks for strains of E.coli bacteria in vegetable cells placed in a petri dish, in La Mojonera near Almeria in southeastern Spain on June 2, 2011. (Fabian Bimmer/Reuters) #

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A man carries cucumbers collected for destruction at a greenhouse compound outside Bucharest, Romania, on June 6, 2011. Producers destroyed thousands of tons of cucumbers over the past two days, according to local media, after their production was either turned back from exports or refused for sale by supermarkets in Romania for fear of E. coli bacteria contamination. (Vadim Ghirda/Associated Press)
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Dr. Hauke Weilert checks the infusion of an E. coli patient undergoing a kidney dialysis at Asklepios Hospital in Hamburg-Altona, Germany, on June 6, 2011. Doctors at the Asklepios Hospital started to treat their E. coli patients with unorthodox therapies including antibiotics and antibodies, despite warnings by WHO and the German government. (Gero Breloer/Associated Press)
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  • Brussels warns Spain and six other countries the source of the E Tags: Brussels, countries, E.coli, reached, seeds, source, Spain, territory, seem to be the source of outbreaks of ‘E.coli‘ in France and Germany, have been (of seeds) would come to Spain” and the other Member States concerned,
    economicsnewspaper.com/…/spain/brussels-warns-spain-and-six-other-countries-the-source-of-the-e-coli-seeds-reached-their-territory-39192.html

  • E. coli outbreak in Europe – The Big Picture – Boston.com 6 Jun 2011 – The source of an E. coli outbreak in Europe that has killed 22 people German authorities at first blamed it on cucumbers grown in Spain, causing outrage among Spanish farmers. Cases have shown up in at least 10 countries and have left more Some of the seeds had been imported from abroad.
    www.boston.com/…/2011/…/e_coli_outbreak_in_europe.html En caché

  • Epidemia E coli « malcolmallison

    28 Jun 2011 – malcolmallison. Just another Lamula.pe weblog Brote epidémico de la bacteria E coli y el Sindrome Hemolítico Urémico apunta a Inglaterra
    malcolmallison.lamula.pe/tag/epidemia-e-coli En caché
  • SUPERBACTERIA E. COLI « malcolmallison

    Aunque el proceso real es más complicado, en síntesis el resultado es que la
    malcolmallison.lamula.pe/tag/superbacteria-e-coli En caché

     

     

    Esta noticia viene a corroborar las quejas que estoy oyendo continuamente de mis paisanos agricultores de Armería. A los productos almerienses se les somete a unos controles exhaustivos para su venta en la UE, mientras que los marroquíes entran como perico por su casa, lo que tambien se traduce en diferencia costes. Y quien dice Marruecos dice cualquier pais fuera del ámbito de UE.

     

    El atún, el pez espada, la anchoveta peruana, la semilla … un día desparaceceremos como desaparecieron los cangrejos de rio … y nadie nos echará de menos

     

    “se trata de la conclusión de una investigación basada en la “trazabilidad” del producto que aún no ha sido confirmada por análisis científicos” cada vez me gusta más como trabajan los alemanes, dando palos de ciego y anunciando cosas sin confirmar… cada vez se parecen más a como creen ellos que somos los españoles, hace poco decían algo de la baja productividad en España no? que pasa con la productividad de estos “cientificos”?

     

     

    ¡Por favor! hay que ver el documental FOOD INC está en youtoobe. y se aclara uno perfectamente de donde procede el superecoli.

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  • FOOD INC. (en español)

    Subido por el 09/03/2011

    El largometraje documental “Food Inc.” muestra el funcionamiento de la industria alimentaria de EE.UU y los procesos que se ocultan al consumidor con el consentimiento de las agencias reguladoras y de control gubernamentales. Revela que el suministro de alimentos de EE.UU está controlado por un puñado de corporaciones que a menudo anteponen los beneficios a la salud del consumidor, al sustento de agricultores y granjeros y a la protección del medio ambiente.

    En Norteamérica, cinco compañías de comida rápida determinan, con su poder de compra masivo, las reglas del juego para todo el sector agroganadero (condicionando incluso a los pequeños granjeros): desde qué cultivos monopolizan la producción hasta cómo se engorda y faena al ganado. El resultado es un sistema en el que la comida rápida, más barata que la saludable, ha copado restaurantes y supermercados, provocando daños a veces letales y augurando un futuro de obesidad y diabetes generalizado, mientras crece sin control un sector de empleo barato y desprotegido y el lobby que mantiene a raya a las entidades gubernamentales que deberían estar fiscalizándolo.

    Apoyado en las investigaciones de Eric Schlosser para su ‘bestseller’ “Fast Food Nation” y en el libro de Michael Pollan “The Omnivore’s Dilemma (El dilema del omnívoro)”, el documental saca a la luz datos estremecedores sobre lo que comemos y cómo se produce y su efecto en la actividad económica y la salud del consumidor. Aunque este documental investiga la situación de la industria alimentaria en Estados Unidos, sus revelaciones hablan de una clara tendencia global.

     

     

    ¿Pero no eran los “pepinos asesinos Españoles?,en que quedamos.

    Que poco serios,se basan en conjeturas,mientras se contaminan las personas.Hoy le toca a Egipto,mañana a quien le tocará,Mientras no tengan la certeza absoluta, es mejor que no hagan como si supiesen de que va la cosa.”Inexpertos o atrevidos”cuaquier adjetivo vale.

     

    Vaya ridículo están haciendo los teutones. Contínuos palos de ciego, acusaciones infundadas. Es una vergüenza que a los alemanes les dejen hacer lo que les dá la gana. Se están haciendo ricos a costa de toda Europa y son unos chapuceros arrogantes e insufribles. Y encima quieren que nos creamos la milonga de Contador y el clembuterol, de risa.

    Total,que continuan sin tener ni idea. Por cierto,en unad semillas no puede estar la bacteria,si no existe humedad y abono orgànico para su germinación. Pepinos les daba yo a esos politicuchos alemanes

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  • : cinabrio blog
  • : Ecología y sostenibilidad socioambiental, énfasis en conservación de ríos y ecosistemas, denuncia de impacto de megaproyectos. Todo esto es indesligable de la política y por ello esta también se observa. Ecology, social and environmental sustainability, emphasis on conservation of rivers and ecosystems, denounces impact of megaprojects. All this is inseparable from politics, for it, the politics is also evaluated.
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  • Malcolm Allison H malcolm.mallison@gmail.com
  • Biólogo desde hace más de treinta años, desde la época en que aún los biólogos no eran empleados de los abogados ambientalistas. Actualmente preocupado …alarmado en realidad, por el LESIVO TRATADO DE(DES)INTEGRACIÓN ENERGÉTICA CON BRASIL
  • Biólogo desde hace más de treinta años, desde la época en que aún los biólogos no eran empleados de los abogados ambientalistas. Actualmente preocupado …alarmado en realidad, por el LESIVO TRATADO DE(DES)INTEGRACIÓN ENERGÉTICA CON BRASIL

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