An overview of listeria monocytogenes contamination in ready to eat meat, dairy and fishery foods/Uma visao geral sobre contaminacao por Listeria monocytogenes em alimentos carneos, laticicios e pescado prontos para o consumo.
Listeriosis has been recognized in the 1920s as an infection caused by a Gram positive bacterium later called Listeria monocytogenes. In 1981, an outbreak in Canada was first associated with the presence of this pathogen in foods, encouraging the development of research on the ubiquitous features of the microrganism and its pathogenicity (TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011). Since then, it is considered an important bacterium in public health, responsible for foodborne disease that despite the low incidence, has a high mortality rate among affected individuals (CARTWRIGHT et al., 2013; COSSART & LEBRETON, 2014; NOORDHOUT et al., 2014).
Ready to eat foods are those that do not require preparation by heat employment before being ingested by the consumer, and mostly those made from meat, dairy products and smoked fish were most often related to listeriosis outbreaks in Canada, European Union and United States, countries where the notification of this disease is compulsory (MCLAUCHLIN et al., 2004; FARBER et al., 2011; TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; CARTWRIGHT et al., 2013).
Despite the efforts that have been made by food industries and sanitary authorities, listeriosis outbreaks are still being notified in Europe and Unites States and it is possible that it tends to rise as the number of individuals elderly and immunocompromised increases, as well as pregnant women and children, are more susceptible to this disease (SLUTSKER et al., 1998; GANDHI & CHIKINDAS, 2007; CRUZ et al., 2008). In Brazil, in the year 2013 people over 65 years old represented 7.6% of the population and has been estimated that by the year 2060 this group will represent 26.8% (IBGE, 2013). So with population getting older and observed changes in eating habits with an increased consumption of food ready for consumption, it is possible that in the coming years listeriosis become increasingly relevant in terms of public health. It would be important to include listeriosis as a compulsory notifiable disease in Brazil, being indispensable a proper diagnosis of listeriosis and investigation to identify the implicated food.
According to Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) guidelines (DUBUGRAS & PEREZ-GUTIERREZ, 2008), a modern food safety system is proactive and based on risk. Therefore, it is necessary to identify the diseases that affect the population and the presence of pathogens in food to then establish risk mitigation measures. This paper aimed to present an overview of L. monocytogenes contamination in different meat, fishery and dairy products ready to eat and; thus draw attention to the importance of studies to identify the presence of pathogens in food produced in Brazil, under national conditions. Such information will help to strengthen Brazil's food safety system.
Listeria monocytogenes is a Gram positive bacteria, anaerobic facultative, nonsporeforming, facultative intracellular able to grow in temperatures between 0 and 45[degrees]C, that supports pH between 4,4 and 9,4 and requires minimum water activity of 0,92 (WHO/ FAO, 2004). Based on somatic and flagellar antigens L. monocytogenes has 13 serotypes 1/2a, 1/2b, 1/2c, 3 a, 3b, 3c, 4a, 4ab, 4b, 4c, 4d, 4e and three of them (1/2a, 1/2b, 4b) are more frequently related to human listeriosis (CLARK et al., 2010; FDA, 2012; CARTWRIGHT et al., 2013; PEREZ-TRALLERO et al., 2014).
This bacterium has the ability to survive and multiply under low temperature and it is able to persist for long periods in soil, water, feed and animal feces, being easily detected in the environment (TIWERI et al., 2014). Animal contamination can occur by consumption of water, pasture or silage and the presence of L. monocytogenes in fecal excretion was not necessarily related to the occurrence of listeriosis (CZUPRYNSKI, 2005; ESTEBAN et al., 2009).
In food processing plants the microrganism may remain from months to years due to its ability to form biofilm, being detected by laboratory tests even after sanitization (TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; MENDONCA et al., 2012; CASELANI et al., 2013; HENRIQUES et al., 2014).
Listeriosis is an infectious disease that causes abortion, meningitis and septicemia, affecting mainly pregnant women, newborn children, adults over 65 years old and individuals with compromised immune systems, including those with cancer, diabetes, HIV positive, liver diseases and immunosuppressive drug users as patients undergoing organ transplants. Despite its low incidence, the clinical conditional is severe and the mortality rate is high, ranging between 15% and 30% of affected individuals (MCLAUCHLIN, 1997; WHO/FAO, 2004; CRUZ et al., 2008; TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; CDC, 2013a; COSSART & LEBRETON, 2014).
In the 80s, due to the increase in the number of cases, listeriosis has been recognized as an important foodborne disease. In 1981, a listeriosis outbreak in Canada was for the first time associated to the consumption of coleslaw and resulted in 17 deaths. In 1983, the first listeriosis outbreak occurred in the United States involving the ingestion of raw milk. In the United States, between 1998 and 2008, were confirmed 24 listeriosis outbreaks attributed to delicatessen (deli) meats, frankfurters and Mexican style cheese made from pasteurized and unpasteurized milk. The largest outbreak occurred in 1998 and was associated with the consumption of frankfurter resulting in 14 deaths (FARBER et al., 2011; CARTWRIGHT et al., 2013). In this country, L. monocytogenes was appointed as the third leading cause of death by foodborne disease (SCALLAN et al., 2011).
In the European Union, in 2013 year, were registered 1,743 cases of listeriosis with 15.6% mortality (EFSA, 2015). In most EU member countries, in the United States, Canada and Australia listeriosis rate was approximately 0.3 cases per 100,000 individuals (TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; CDC, 2015). This rate was 1.3 in Iceland, 1.6 in Denmark, 1.0 in Norway and 0.6 in Sweden, possibly because in those countries there is a high consumption of smoked fish (TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; ANONYMOUS, 2015). In New Zealand listeriosis rate was 0.6 cases per 100,000 individuals (CRERAR et al., 2011).
In a meta-analysis studied conducted by NOORDHOUT et al. (2014), it was estimated that only in 2010, about 23,150 people were stricken by listeriosis in the world, resulting in 5,463 deaths. Most reported listeriosis outbreaks occurred in Europe, Canada, United States and, in lesser extent, in Australia and New Zealand (TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011). Although L. monocytogenes can be reported in a wide variety of food, outbreaks and sporadic cases in humans are predominantly related to the consumption of ready to eat food (OKUTANI et al., 2004; WHO/FAO, 2004; TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; LAMBERTZ et al., 2012).
In 2008, an outbreak in Canada involving meat products was responsible for the death of 23 people. This episode prompted health authorities to review public policies for L. monocytogenes in food control (FARBER et al., 2011; TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011).
In Brazil, epidemiological surveillance of foodborne diseases is conducted according to the protocols defined by Ministry of Health (BRASIL, 2010). Between 2000 and 2015 years (data until May/15) 10,666 outbreaks of foodborne diseases have been officially reported, with 209,240 patients and 154 deaths. Of all these outbreaks, approximately 20.2% were associated with eggs and products containing eggs, milk and dairy products, beef, pork and poultry fresh, processed and viscera, fish, seafood and fishery products. Among the foodborne outbreaks that the etiologic agent have been identified (about 41.9%), none of them was related to L. monocytogenes (BRASIL, 2015). In contrast with United States and European data, it demonstrated that the occurrence of this disease in Brazil is not well known.
However, considering the fact that reports about this microrganism detection in different foods marketed in the country are frequently (PETTINATI et al., 2006; ROSSI et al., 2011; FAI et al., 2011; MENDONCA et. al., 2012; ANDRADE et al., 2014; RISTORI et al., 2014) as well as its isolation in hospitalized patients, but without associating with the consumption of a particular food (CRUZ et al., 2008; MARTINS et al., 2010; REIS et al., 2011), it can be inferred that there is a possibility of non notification of listeriosis human cases in Brazil. So, despite these reports, there is not enough data about the occurrence of the disease in population and implied food.
Listeria monocytogenes in ready to eat meat, dairy and fishery foods
Contaminated food with L. monocytogenes represents the main source of listeriosis transmission to humans. From the gastrointestinal tract the pathogen might cause a non-invasively localized infection in the intestine or an invasive infection, which may be systemic or localized (CRUZ et al., 2008). The likelihood of invasion from the gastrointestinal tract depends on several factors, including the number of ingested bacteria cells, the susceptibility of the host and the virulence of the strain (HOF & ROCOURT, 1992; WHO/FAO, 2004).
Among foods, those that are ready to eat, so that did not require a heat preparation before being ingested by the consumer, mainly those food prepared from meat, dairy products and smoked fish, were more often related to listeriosis outbreak in countries where the notification of this disease is compulsory (MCLAUCHLIN et al., 2004; TODD & NOTERMANS, 2011; CARTWRIGHT et al., 2013).
Hygienic failing during slaughter allow contamination of meat and industrial facilities with animal feces. In addition, failures in compliance with good manufacturing and hygiene practices allow the bacterium to be carried into the industry by shoes, clothing, transport equipment and people. In industrial facilities L. monocytogenes can be reported in drains, mats, coolers, air filters, walls, cleaning utensils and other environments that are wet, cold and difficult to clean, where it can survive for long periods due to its ability to form biofilms and resist to bacterial agents that causes bacterium stresses (CZUPRYNSKI, 2005; GANDHI & CHIKINDAS, 2007; CESAR et al., 2011; LEONG et al., 2014).
Biofilms formed by Listeria spp. are a special concern in the food industry, once they confer to the bacterium a greater resistance to disinfectants and sanitizers and represent a medium of contamination for the products being manipulated after the lethality heat treatment (GANDHI & CHIKINDAS, 2007; MARTIN et al., 2014). The presence of L. monocytogenes in the industrial processing environment represents a risk to the food products due to cross contamination. Research conducted by MUHTEREM-UYAR et al. (2015) indicated that the presence of L. monocytogenes is higher in meat processing establishments than in dairy industries, possibly because of the most probability of spread contamination from dirty areas, as bleeding and evisceration, to the clean areas, as boning and packaging.
In the European Union, between 2010 and 2011, a baseline survey was carried out to estimate L. monocytogenes prevalence in ready to eat (RTE) foods. In fishery food was reported 10.4% of samples positive for L. monocytogenes. In RTE meat food was observed that this pathogen was presented in 2.07% of analyzed samples and in 0.47% of cheese samples, both products samples were examined at the end of product shelf life (EFSA, 2013).
In Sweden, 2010, the National Food Agency (NFA) examined the presence of L. monocytogenes in RTE foods and detected this pathogen in 12% of fish samples, 1.2% of meat product samples and 0.4% in cheese samples (LAMBERTZ et al., 2012). In Estonian, a survey baseline conducted in 2008-2010, identified L. monocytogenes in 18.7% of raw meat and raw meat products, 2% in RTE meat products and 0.3% in RTE milk products (KRAMARENKO et al., 2013). In Ireland, RTE food samples were examined between March 2013 and March 2014 showing L. monocytogenes contamination in 3.2% of dairy products and 4.2% of meat products (LEONG et al., 2014). In Denmark, 2014, L. monocytogenes was identified in 2.32% of RTE meat products and in 8.45% of RTE fish and fishery products, the pathogen was not detected in cheese, milk and other RTE dairy products (ANONYMOUS, 2015).
In the United States, in 2008, 959 samples of RTE meat products were examined, and in 5 (0.52%) were reported L. monocytogenes, of these, 2 were from frankfurters (MAMBER, 2010). In Australia, data from 1997 to 2003 appointed L. monocytogenes contamination rate in 4.7% of sliced RTE meat products, 1.2% in pates and 2.7% in cooked sausages and frankfurters (ROSS et. al., 2009). In Chile, samples examined between 2008 and 2012 detected L. monocytogenes in 5% of sausage and cured meat, 3% in cheese and 3% in seafood (SALUDES et al., 2015). In table 1 is given L. monocytogenes contamination in different food per country.
The role of oficial service in food safety
In industries, the microbiological food safety is achieved by strict control of the raw material origin, the use of food additives which contribute to the formation of barriers to the pathogen development, adequate cooking with time and temperature for disposal of viable bacterial cells (lethality heat treatment) and maintain adequate hygienic conditions of the process, particularly product handling after heat treatment.
Risk analysis in food has become even more important with the development of new models of production and processing, with the changes in food consumption patterns and expansion of international trade, which contributed to the emergence of new hazards to which the population is exposed. So, increasingly, it is necessary to establish rules and standards for the production and trade of safe food and quality (DUBUGRAS & PEREZ-GUTIERREZ, 2008).
In 2007, Codex Alimentarius Commission published guidelines on the application of general principles of food hygiene to the control of L. monocytogenes in foods (CAC, 2009). Whereas products ready for consumption with high contamination of L. monocytogenes are the ones that represent higher risk for listeriosis and control measures aim to prevent contamination and development of pathogens in food, from primary production to consumption chain. Such measures should be implemented through strict fulfillment of good manufacturing practices (GMP) and sanitation operating procedures (SSOP), supporting an effective plan of Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Points (HACCP) for pathogen control.
In the United States was adopted a zero tolerance policy for ready to eat food, it means that detecting 1CFU of L. monocytogenes in 25g of sample implies in recall of the contaminated product and interruption of the producer activities until the contamination problem is solved (ORSI et al., 2011).
In Canada, after a foodborne outbreak in 2008, the Canadian Inspection Agency (CFIA) has developed new guidelines for L. monocytogenes control in industries producing RTE meat products, including a contact surface monitoring program which involves compulsory communication about positive results for Listeria spp. and L. monocytogenes observed during the execution of environmental monitoring as part of the HACCP program in every food establishment. In addition, health authorities, along with the food producers, began to work together in order to minimize exposure to L. monocytogenes, including the distribution of educational material for consumers (FARBER et al., 2011).
In Europe, Regulation 2073/2005 lays down microbiological criteria applicable to all RTE food. For products with a shelf life of less than five days or intrinsic factors justifying the absence of pathogen growth, it adopted tolerance of 100CFU of L. monocytogenes per gram of product, assuming that this number will not increase during its shelf life. For other products it is adopted absence in 25 grams. It is also carried out analyzes of contact surfaces with food in order to monitor the efficiency of HACCP plan (DUFOUR, 2011).
In Brazil, the Ministry of Agriculture Livestock and Food Supply (MAPA) established the procedures for the control of L. monocytogenes in animal products ready for consumption that have a pH greater than 4.4, water activity greater than 0.92 and concentration sodium chloride less than 10%, i.e., having favorable characteristics for microorganism growth. The criterion adopted is the absence of L. monocytogenes in 25g (BRASIL, 2009). Cooked and smoked hams, bologna, cooked sausages, cooked and smoked sirloin and palette, soft and semi soft cheese, smoked fish, surimi, cooked and frozen bivalve mollusk and shrimp are officially monitored by a national sampling plan in industries under federal inspection (BRASIL, 2013). Besides that, the Federal Inspection Service (SIF) monitors the industries to check the use of appropriate tools aiming to ensure the safety of meat, dairy and fishery products, such as GMP, SSOP and HACCP.
Risk analysis is recommended by FAO/ WHO to strengthen food safety systems and it supports decision-making related to food safety. Baseline survey is a way to obtain data to estimate the national prevalence of L. monocytogenes in food, and is one of the risk assessment components that can contribute to the choice of control measures alternatives as part of a public policy that aims to offer safe food for consumers (OPAS/WHO, 2009). Those data from official monitoring of ready to eat meat, cheese and fishery products could be useful to achieve FAO/WHO recommendation.
Baseline surveys to estimate the national prevalence of L. monocytogenes in animal products ready for consumption, obtained under Brazilian production conditions, is essential to support the risk assessment and contribute to the adoption of strategies that aim to achieve an adequate level of protection (ALOP) for the consumer and food safety objectives (FSO) established by the inspection service respecting food production conditions in Brazil.
Received 07.31.16 Approved 09.05.16
The authors are grateful to MAPA (authorizations --CS Rodrigues and CVGC de Sa) and to Conselho Nacional de Desenvolvimento Cientifico e Tecnologico (CNPq), by the productivity scholarship (CB de Melo).
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Carla Susana Rodrigues (1) Claudia Valeria Goncalves Cordeiro de Sa (2) Cristiano Barros de Melo (1*, 2)
(1) Laboratorio de Doencas Infecciosas de Notificacao Obrigatoria (UnB/FAV/DINO), Universidade de Brasilia (UnB), Campus Darcy Ribeiro, ICC Sul, 70910-900, Asa Norte, Brasilia, DF, Brasil. E-mail: email@example.com. * Corresponding author.
(2) Secretaria de Defesa Agropecuaria (SDA), Departamento de Inspecao de Produtos de Origem Animal (DIPOA), Ministerio da Agricultura Pecuaria e Abastecimento (MAPA), Esplanada dos Ministerios, Brasilia, DF, Brasil.
Table 1--Listeria monocytogenes contamination in different foods per country. Country Survey Food product L. monocytogenes period contamination Fishery food 10.4% EU 2010 to 2011 RTE meat food 2.07% Cheese 0.47% Ireland 2013 to 2014 Dairy products 3.2% Meat products 4.2% Fish 12% Sweden 2010 Meat products 1.2% Cheese 0.4% Raw meat and raw 18.7% meat products Estonian 2008 to 2010 RTE meat product 2% RTE milk product 0.3% RTE milk product 2.32% Denmark 2014 Fish and fishery 8.45% products, RTE Cheese, milk and 0 dairy products, RTE United States 2008 RTE meat products 0.52% Sliced RTE meat 4.7% products Australia 1997 to 2003 Pates 1.2% Frankfurters 2.7% Sausages and cured 5% meat Chile 2008 to 2012 Cheese 3% Seafood 3% Country Survey Reference period EU 2010 to 2011 EFSA (2013) Ireland 2013 to 2014 LEONG et al. Sweden 2010 (2014) LAMBERTZ et al. (2012) KRAMARENKO et al. (2013) Estonian 2008 to 2010 ANONYMOUS, Denmark 2014 (2015) United States 2008 MAMBER, (2010) Australia 1997 to 2003 ROSS et al., (2009) Chile 2008 to 2012 SALUDES et al., (2015)
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|Author:||Rodrigues, Carla Susana; de Sa, Claudia Valeria Goncalves Cordeiro; de Melo, Cristiano Barros|
|Date:||Feb 1, 2017|
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