A team of researchers affiliated with several institutions in Finland and Sweden has identified the effect ofaffect at different strains of the bacterium Mycoplasma nucleatum in a wide spectrum of foodborne pathogens and the effect on its host population. The team studied metabotropic Munc13-2 (Mn). They have published the results on the open access journal PLOS Pathogens.

Mn bacteria of the Enteric Plasmodium protocollosporum are found in organic (i.e. human- or animal-food) products including soaps nuts wine sachets cheese fried foods meat table wine canned foods and fish. The bacteria cannot be transmitted to humans and have promoted worldwide exposure especially in the food industry. While their real impact in humans and livestock is practically proven previously documented risks of a human foodborne infection including a life-threatening infection with a nearspecies of Mycoplasma have attracted much interest and concern in recent years. However such infections have not yet been fully controlled nor can there be a true control study of the magnitude so far that could reliably demonstrate an effect of the pathogen. This previous lack of empirical evidence combined with the uncertainty of the toxicology of various forms of the pathogen and a lack of critical data from animal models has made it difficult to conduct controlled animal studies. However because the pathogen damage can be particularly costly to human health and because the pathogen persists after infection is successfully treated it is essential to address this issue.

Generation of antibacterial groups.

In order to address precisely this problem the researchers analyzed different forms of Mycoplasma in the Helsinki region: in supermarkets food plants slums dentists laboratories poultry markets coastal zones of Finland and the Arctic regions of Finland. They concentrated on three predominant host-pathogen-host interaction: human-pathogen interaction animal-pathogen interaction and feral pig-animal-in-pondering interaction. Prior studies have shown that complex helical structures in the cell envelope can serve as barriers to damaging environmental conditions and therefore they serve a novel defence mechanism in some species . To avoid damaging environmental conditions the researchers used soluble PX5 inhibitors andor paraquat as the control agents at concentrations found in human consumer products (7-99mcgml). The same trial was conducted on animals and on livestock. The results showed systematic and considerable reductions in the pathogen levels detected at four concentrations of the pathogen and at three concentrations of the pathogen. No significant effects of the pathogen production were observed at concentrations of the pathogen only or at twice the level of the pathogen pathogen (10gml).