Residue levels occurring in animal products and tissues when endrin is added to livestock feed
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Residue levels occurring in animal products and tissues when endrin is added to livestock feed

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Published by Agricultural Experiment Station, Oregon State College in Corvallis, Or .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Endrin.,
  • Pesticide residues in feeds.,
  • Pesticide residues in food.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementL.C. Terriere ... [et al.].
SeriesMiscellaneous paper -- 34., Miscellaneous paper (Oregon State College. Agricultural Experiment Station) -- 34.
ContributionsTerriere, Leon C., Oregon State College. Agricultural Experiment Station.
The Physical Object
Pagination22, [41] leaves :
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16134637M

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Residue levels occurring in animal products and tissues when endrin is added to livestock feed. By. Abstract. Published December Facts and recommendations in this publication may no longer be valid. Topics: Endrin, Pesticide residues in feeds. Since the s, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved a number of steroid hormone drugs for use in beef cattle and sheep, including natural estrogen, progesterone, testosterone, and. Organic and conventional animal products may include residues of veterinary drugs and environmental contaminant. Food contaminants can cause consumer illness such as allergy, immunosuppression, cancer, teratogenicity, mutagenicity and genotoxicity. Therefore, their control is an important issue in terms of public health. In this article, information is given about contaminants such as Author: Emine Baydan, Murat Kanbur, Emre Arslanbaş, Semra Gürbüz Farah Gönül Aydın, Muhammed Yasin Tekeli.   Introduction. There is an increasing understanding of the importance of the quality of animal feed as a key part of food safety. This has been highlighted in recent years by various worldwide food safety incidents that have all arisen as a result of contaminated animal feed.

medicines that can remain in animal products, such as meat, fish, eggs, honey and milk, after slaughter or collection, and so make their way into the food chain. - Veterinary medicines remaining in the animal products must not be harmful to people eating the products. This process takes account of any risk to babies and children - Most common Ab.   Almost all beef cattle entering feedlots in the United States are given hormone implants to promote faster growth. The first product used for this purpose ­ DES (diethylstilbestrol) ­ was approved for use in beef cattle in An estimated two-thirds of the nation's beef cattle were treated with DES in (Marcus, , cited in Swan et al., ). and Summary Report on Antimicrobials Sold or Distributed for Use in Food Producing Animals, U.S. Food and Drug Administration; U.S. Department of Agriculture livestock herd and poultry flock data. Trend calculated by dividing total antibiotic use in livestock and poultry in by. The fatty acid composition of rapeseed oil usually consists of % oleic acid, % linoleic acid, % linolenic acid, and less than 3% erucic a

  Carry-over of feed additives to edible tissue. Details regarding the assessment of safety of the use of additives for the consumer are given in a technical guidance prepared by the Panel on Additives and Products or Substances used in Animal Feed.   The occurrence of residues in fish or other animal tissues is most likely when animals are harvested for human consumption while still on medication or shortly after medication before the withdrawal period elapses. Consumption of such products may result in many health problems in humans [13, 14]. Chiefly among the health concerns is the.   Maximum Residue Levels (MRLs) are set by the European Commission to protect consumers from exposure to unacceptable levels of pesticides residues in food and feed. Table 1 presents established MRLs for the studied pesticides in animal origin products, as Regulation (EC) Nº / establish. Individual MRLs have not yet been required for fish.   By definition, a chemical residue is either the parent compound or metabolite of that parent compound that may accumulate, deposit, or otherwise be stored within the cells, tissues, organs, or edible products (e.g., milk, eggs) of an animal following its use to prevent, control, or treat animal disease, or to enhance production.