Disease threatens nt wine industry, according to a new study published in the European Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy

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Disease threatens nt wine industry, according to a new study published in the European Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy. The study found that the use of antibiotics can alter the microbiomes of humans and pets by up to 80% of the time. The findings, the authors say, call into question whether pet owners should be using antibiotics, in any form.

“We had done experiments with bacteria and animals, and it was clear that there was an import코인 카지노ant role for these microbiomes in normal animal growth. For those who are interested in pet health care, antibiotics are the most popular and effective treatment for food poisoning,” Dr. Michael Darnell, a veterinarian at the University of Illinois, said in a press release.

The study, which surveyed approximately 30,000 people, was based on information from the European Food Safety Authority, which published an article in the British Medical Journal and the World Health Organization. The authors of the study say that the findings are even more disturbing when you look at pet populations.

Darnell and his colleagues discovered that a relatively small subset of pet owners—roughly 2% of the study participants—used antibiotics in the last 12 months and that their behavior could have been affected. They say their findings raise questions 울산안마that n포커 족보eed to be debated and clarified.

The data on pet use was collected across Europe, and included health records from participants’ veterinarians and pet health care providers.

According to the study’s authors, “The findings are particularly concerning because there is evidence that exposure to certain drugs, such as antibiotics, may result in an adverse impact on the human microbiome [associated with the pet’s health]. Because these animals are not humans and they are not being treated as humans, we believe that humans and/or livestock should be avoided from sharing common environments.”

The authors of the study conclude: “The role of antibiotics in humans is probably much less than previously thought, and in future research the potential risks should be investigated more closely and this need to be reconsidered.”

The study has not been peer-reviewed, but the study authors say that it is likely that the data they have is representative of the health of the population at large. The authors say they would like the same approach to follow in determining whether pets should be given antibiotics in the future.

“It could become a huge challenge for people that do these experiments in their household to get antibiotics [used] from pet food manufacturers if these products contain animals that are not human. They don’t, and you would have to kno