Microbiologie : recherche actuelle


Antivirulence techniques for the natural antibacterial control of foodborne diseases

Abhinav Mishra*

Foodborne diseases represent a worldwide health threat other than the incredible monetary misfortunes experienced by the food industry. These hazards require the execution of food safeguarding techniques to control foodborne microbes, the causal specialists of human illnesses. Until now, most control strategies depend on restraining the microbial development or killing the microorganisms by applying deadly medicines. Normal antimicrobials, which repress microbial development, incorporate customary synthetic substances, normally happening antimicrobials or natural conservation (for example valuable microorganisms, bacteriocins, or bacteriophages). Despite the fact that having extraordinary antimicrobial adequacy, challenges because of the variation of foodborne microbes to such control strategies are becoming clear. Such variation empowers the endurance of the microbes in food varieties or food-contact conditions. This basic concern motivates contemporary exploration and food industry area to foster advances which don't target microbial development however incapacitating microbial virulence factors. These advancements referred to as "antivirulence", render the organism non-fit for influencing the infection with exceptionally restricted or no amazing open doors for the pathogenic microorganisms to foster obstruction. For more secure and new like food sources, with no impact on the tangible properties of food sources, a blend of at least two regular antimicrobials or with different stressors, is currently boundless, to save food varieties. This audit presents and basically depicts the conventional versus the arising uses of normal antimicrobials for controlling foodborne pathogens in food varieties.