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mercredi 15 avril 2015

TROP D' ANTIBIOTQUES DANS LES ELEVAGES, DANGERS POUR L' HUMAIN..

SI VOUS DÉSIREZ ÊTRE EN BONNE SANTÉ CESSEZ DE CONSOMMER DES VIANDES BOURRÉES D' ANTIBIOTIQUES QUI RENDENT CE TRAITEMENT ENSUITE INEFFICACE POUR LES HUMAINS..


 LE RAPPORT EST ALARMANT. ET EXPLIQUE AUSSI EN PARTIE L' AUGMENTATION DES OBÈSES DANS LE MONDE
 AVEC TABLEAU DES PRODUITS   ET AUTRE TABLEAU EXPLIQUANT L' IMPACT DE CES ANTIBIOTIQUES SUR L' HUMAIN.
 A NE PAS MANQUER, EXCELLENT RAPPORT
SOURCE ET SUITE


Back in April 2012, the Food and Drug Administration launched an effort to address a problem that had been festering for decades: the meat industry's habit of feeding livestock daily low does of antibiotics, which keeps animals alive under stressful conditions and may help them grow faster, but also generates bacterial pathogens that can shake off antibiotics, and make people sick.
The FDA approached the task gingerly: It asked the industry to voluntarily wean itself from routine use of "medically important" antibiotics—those that are critical to human medicine, like tetracycline. In addition to the light touch, the agency plan included a massive loophole: that while livestock producers should no longer use antibiotics as a growth promoter, they're welcome to use them to "prevent" disease—which often means using them in the same way (routinely), and at the same rate. How's the FDA's effort to ramp down antibiotic use on farms working? Last week, the FDA delivered an early look, releasing data for 2013, the year after it rolled out its plan. The results are … scary.