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    Vorkommen von Salmonellen bei deutschem Nutzgeflügel und Geflügelfleisch:
    1 Selbst schlachtende und direkt vermarktende Geflügelmastbetriebe (Kleinbetriebe) (2001)

    Art
    Zeitschriftenartikel / wissenschaftlicher Beitrag
    Autoren
    Ellerbroek, L.
    Wichmann-Schauer, H.
    Haarmann, M.
    Delbeck, F.
    Fries, R.
    Helmuth, R.
    Martin, G.
    Nickolai, I.
    Quelle
    FleischWirtschaft : von der Erzeugung bis zur Vermarktung von Lebensmitteln tierischen Ursprungs; 81(6) — S. 205–208
    ISSN: 0015-363x
    Kontakt
    Institut für Lebensmittelsicherheit und -hygiene

    Königsweg 69
    14163 Berlin
    Tel.+49 30 838 62550 Fax.+49 30 838 46029
    email:lebensmittelhygiene@vetmed.fu-berlin.de

    Abstract / Zusammenfassung

    In 1999, a research project on the occurrence of Salmonella in German farm poultry and poultry meat was performed under the supervision of the BgVV aimed at collecting data on the degree of infection and contamination of broilers in small establishments with on-site slaughter and marketing facilities. Sampling was performed in 5 regions of Germany. A total of 24 small establishments in these regions had consented to participate in the research project. As a rule, samples were taken from 3 flocks per feedlot, if possible in directly successive fattening periods, so that finally 62 flocks from small establishments were examined for the occurrence of Salmonella. Depending on the size of the poultry houses, 6-10 faeces samples were collected from sock samples and neck skin samples were taken from 10 freshly slaughtered chickens. In 14.5% of the sock sample-collected faeces samples and in 9.7% of the neck skin samples Salmonella was detected. The Salmonella-positive results obtained were mostly individual findings. Only in two of the 24 small establishments where samples were taken, results were repeatedly positive and only in three of the 62 flocks examined, Salmonella was detectable in sock sample-collected faeces and neck skin samples. S. enteritidis phage type PT 4 was the serovar detected most frequently in sock sample-collected faeces and neck skin samples from broiler flocks of small establishments