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Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikel

Standard

Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark. / Wegener, Henrik Caspar; Hald, Tine; Wong, Danilo Lo Fo; Madsen, M.; Korsgaard, Helle; Bager, Flemming; Gerner-Smidt, P.; Mølbak, K.

I: Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition), Bind 9, Nr. 7, 2003, s. 774-780.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikel

Harvard

Wegener, HC, Hald, T, Wong, DLF, Madsen, M, Korsgaard, H, Bager, F, Gerner-Smidt, P & Mølbak, K 2003, 'Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark' Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition), bind 9, nr. 7, s. 774-780. DOI: 10.3201/eid0907.030024

APA

Wegener, H. C., Hald, T., Wong, D. L. F., Madsen, M., Korsgaard, H., Bager, F., ... Mølbak, K. (2003). Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark. Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition), 9(7), 774-780. DOI: 10.3201/eid0907.030024

Vancouver

Wegener HC, Hald T, Wong DLF, Madsen M, Korsgaard H, Bager F o.a. Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark. Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition). 2003;9(7):774-780. Tilgængelig fra, DOI: 10.3201/eid0907.030024

Author

Wegener, Henrik Caspar ; Hald, Tine ; Wong, Danilo Lo Fo ; Madsen, M. ; Korsgaard, Helle ; Bager, Flemming ; Gerner-Smidt, P. ; Mølbak, K./ Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark. I: Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition). 2003 ; Bind 9, Nr. 7. s. 774-780

Bibtex

@article{8f944b13e03d41cd8140388c1bd6f308,
title = "Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark",
abstract = "We describe Salmonella control programs of broiler chickens, layer hens, and pigs in Denmark. Major reductions in the incidence of foodborne human salmonellosis have occurred by integrated control of farms and food processing plants. Disease control has been achieved by monitoring the herds and flocks, eliminating infected animals, and diversifying animals (animals and products are processed differently depending on Salmonella status) and animal food products according to the determined risk. In 2001, the Danish society saved U.S.$25.5 million by controlling Salmonella. The total annual Salmonella control costs in year 2001 were U.S.$14.1 million (U.S.$0.075/kg of pork and U.S.$0.02/kg of broiler or egg). These costs are paid almost exclusively by the industry. The control principles described are applicable to most industrialized countries with modern intensive farming systems.",
author = "Wegener, {Henrik Caspar} and Tine Hald and Wong, {Danilo Lo Fo} and M. Madsen and Helle Korsgaard and Flemming Bager and P. Gerner-Smidt and K. M{\o}lbak",
year = "2003",
doi = "10.3201/eid0907.030024",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
pages = "774--780",
journal = "Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition)",
issn = "1080-6040",
publisher = "U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Centers for Disease Control and Prevention",
number = "7",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Salmonella Control Programs in Denmark

AU - Wegener,Henrik Caspar

AU - Hald,Tine

AU - Wong,Danilo Lo Fo

AU - Madsen,M.

AU - Korsgaard,Helle

AU - Bager,Flemming

AU - Gerner-Smidt,P.

AU - Mølbak,K.

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - We describe Salmonella control programs of broiler chickens, layer hens, and pigs in Denmark. Major reductions in the incidence of foodborne human salmonellosis have occurred by integrated control of farms and food processing plants. Disease control has been achieved by monitoring the herds and flocks, eliminating infected animals, and diversifying animals (animals and products are processed differently depending on Salmonella status) and animal food products according to the determined risk. In 2001, the Danish society saved U.S.$25.5 million by controlling Salmonella. The total annual Salmonella control costs in year 2001 were U.S.$14.1 million (U.S.$0.075/kg of pork and U.S.$0.02/kg of broiler or egg). These costs are paid almost exclusively by the industry. The control principles described are applicable to most industrialized countries with modern intensive farming systems.

AB - We describe Salmonella control programs of broiler chickens, layer hens, and pigs in Denmark. Major reductions in the incidence of foodborne human salmonellosis have occurred by integrated control of farms and food processing plants. Disease control has been achieved by monitoring the herds and flocks, eliminating infected animals, and diversifying animals (animals and products are processed differently depending on Salmonella status) and animal food products according to the determined risk. In 2001, the Danish society saved U.S.$25.5 million by controlling Salmonella. The total annual Salmonella control costs in year 2001 were U.S.$14.1 million (U.S.$0.075/kg of pork and U.S.$0.02/kg of broiler or egg). These costs are paid almost exclusively by the industry. The control principles described are applicable to most industrialized countries with modern intensive farming systems.

U2 - 10.3201/eid0907.030024

DO - 10.3201/eid0907.030024

M3 - Journal article

VL - 9

SP - 774

EP - 780

JO - Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition)

T2 - Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition)

JF - Emerging Infectious Diseases (Print Edition)

SN - 1080-6040

IS - 7

ER -

ID: 172809918