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Identification of toxigenic Aspergillus species from diet dairy goat using a polyphasic approach/Identificacao de especies toxigenicas de Aspergillus isoladas da dieta de cabras leiteiras utilizando uma abordagem polifasica.

INTRODUCTION

The complex diet of ruminants, consisting of forages, concentrates, and silages, can be a source of diverse mixture of mycotoxins that contaminate individual feed components (SMITH & KOROSTELEVA, 2012). Both, feed grains (e.g. corn, wheat, barley, cottonseed) and forages support fungal growth that leads to mycotoxin production (OSWEILER, 2012). MORETTI et al. (2013) emphasize the importance of knowledge of biodiversity of toxigenic fungi to better understand factors that contribute to mycotoxin production, assessment of risks posed by mycotoxigenic fungi, and reduction of mycotoxin contamination in feed and food crops. The mycotoxigenic fungi involved in the food and feed chain belong mainly to the Aspergillus, Penicillium, Fusarium and Alternaria genera. Aspergillus section Flavi includes three species, A. flavus, A. parasiticus and A. nomius, producers of aflatoxins, highly toxic compounds of concern in food safety. A. flavus also produces other mycotoxin such as cyclopiazonic acid (CPA) (VAAMONDE et al., 2003). The identification of Aspergillus Section Flavi has been traditionally based on morphological and biochemical characterization. Conidial wall ornamentation is regarded as the primary morphological diagnostic character for separation of Aspergillus flavus and A. parasiticus. The mycotoxigenic profile (regarding aflatoxins B and G and CPA) of these strains has been routinely used for identification (RODRIGUES et al., 2009). Molecular techniques have been used to differentiate these two species (SOMASHEKAR et al., 2004; RODRIGUES et al., 2009). However, it is to be emphasized that the PCR detection of A. flavus, A. parasiticus or A. nomius is no guarantee of aflatoxin production since gene other than those involved in the biosynthesis of aflatoxins are not target for amplification (LEVIN, 2012). The State of Sao Paulo has environmental factors conducive to the consolidation of goat and sheep production, and the scientific and technological advances contribute to increased rates of production and productivity of animals. Since the aflatoxins and CPA can be toxic compounds of concern in milk, it is very important to offer a quality feed for dairy goats. So, the aim of this work was to identify the mycoflora present in the feed and forage for dairy goat and isolate and characterize the A. flavus and A. parasiticus strains based on a polyphasic approach involving morphological and molecular characterization, and mycotoxigenic ability.

MATERIAL AND METHODS

Samples

The samples of dairy goat feed (129) and forage (106) were collected from May, 2010 to September, 2011, once a month from 11 farms producing goat milk located in the cities of Ibiuna, Piedade, Alambari, Capao Bonito, Guarei, and Porto Feliz, in Sao Paulo State, Brazil. In the properties, feed and forage were packed in barrels with a capacity of 20 kg each. Samples of the feed and forage were collected at nine different points of each barrel: three points of the upper third, three points of the middle third and three points of the lower third (SASSAHARA et al., 2003). Each sample contained a minimum of 500 g. The collected material was homogenized and stored in plastic packaging and sent to the laboratory for isolation and identification of the mycoflora and water activity analysis.

Identification and enumeration of the mycobiota from goat feed and forage

The animal feed and forage samples were apportioned in 10g aliquots and homogenized for 30 minutes in bottles containing 90mL of sterile distilled water. Aliquots with 0.1mL of the dilutions in serial from [10.sup.-1] to [10.sup.-6] of the samples were plates in duplicate using the surface methods in potato agar dextrose (PDA) medium. The plates were incubated at 25[degrees]C for 5 days, but the observations were made daily. The colonies were identified at the genus level, and those belonging to the genus Aspergillus were identified at the species level according to PITT & HOCKING (1997).

Molecular Characterization of A. flavus and A. parasiticus

DNA extraction

The strains characterized as the genus Aspergillus (233) were submitted to molecular identification. The strains of A. favus and A. parasiticus were maintained in a tube containing PDA at 25[degrees]C at 7 days, and a loop full of spores from each strain was transferred to 1.5mL of lysis buffer with 1.0g of sterile acid-washed 0.4 to 0.6mm diameter glass beads and vortexed for 5.0min at maximum speed. Proteins and polysaccharides were precipitated by 750[micro]L of cold 3M sodium acetate, pH 5.5. The solution was mixed, placed at -20[degrees]C for 10min and centrifuged at 5000g for 10min (4[degrees]C) for twice. The supernatant was precipitated with one volume of cold isopropanol. The solution was mixed gently, incubated for 1.0h at -20[degrees]C and centrifuged at 5000g for 10min at 4[degrees]C. DNA pellet was washed twice with 1.0mL of cold 70% ethanol, centrifuged at 5000g for 5min at 4[degrees]C. DNA was diluted in 100[micro]L of ultrapure water and stored at -20[degrees]C (RODRIGUES et al., 2009). The DNA was quantified by measuring the absorption at 260nm in a Hitachi U-2000 spectrophotometer.

PCR amplification of aflD gene

The gene aflD was tested for all strains and the aflD primers were specifically designed according to the described by RODRIGUES et al. (2009). The PCR amplifications were performed using about 1[micro]g of fungal template DNA, 200 pmol of each primer (Nor1-Forward: 5 -ACC GCT ACG CCG GCA CTC TCG GCA C-3' and Nor2-Reverse: 5 -GTT GGC CGC CAG CTT CGA CAC TCC G-3'), Mg[Cl.sub.2] -free reaction buffer, 2.0mM Mg[Cl.sub.2], 2.5U of Taq polymerase and 0.2mM of each dNTP. PCR was carried out under the following conditions: one cycle at 94[degrees]C for 3min; 30 cycles at 94[degrees]C for 1min, at 55[degrees]C for 1min and at 72[degrees]C for 1min; and at 72[degrees]C for 10min in a final extension.

Restriction site analysis of PCR products

After analysis of PCR products by amplification of aflD gene, only the samples positive for Aspergillus fungi were used in the restriction site analysis. First, a new PCR was used to amplify two target fragments on A. flavus and A. parasiticus, and the aflR primer sequences were designed according to the described by SOMASHEKAR et al. (2004) to amplify a fragment of796pb (aflRl-Forward: 5'-AAC CGC ATC CAC AAT CTC AT-3' and aflR2-Reverse: 5'-AGT GCA GTT CGC TCA GAA CA-3'). The reaction mixture consisted of l.0[micro]g of fungal template DNA, 50pmol of each primer, Mg[Cl.sub.2]-free reaction buffer, 2.0mM Mg[Cl.sub.2] , 0.5U of Taq polymerase and 0.2mM of each dNTP. PCR was carried out under the following conditions: one cycle at 94[degrees]C for 5min; 30 cycles at 94[degrees]C for 3min, at 50[degrees]C for l.25min and at 72[degrees]C for l.40min; and at 72[degrees]C for 10min in a final extension. Then, the PCR products were digested with Hincll to analyze the restriction site. Each restriction reaction contained 10[micro]L of PCR product (about 50[micro]g DNA), 10 units of HincII enzyme and 2.0[micro]L of 10x digestion buffer as recommended by the manufacturer. The reaction mixture was incubated at 37[degrees]C for 4h. The sample was frozen and dried in nitrogen gas. After, the precipitate was dissolved in l0[micro]L of water, and the resulting fragments were separated by electrophoresis on a 1.5% agarose gel. The primers were synthetized by Bioneer Corporation, South Korea, and all other reagents used in PCR and restriction analysis were purchased by Fermentas, Lithuania, part of Thermo Fisher Scientific.

Toxigenic potential of A. flavus and A. parasiticus strains for aflatoxins

The production of aflatoxins was tested using the method of LIN & DIANESE, 1976. The A. flavus strains isolated from goat feed (130) and from forage (70) were maintained in a tube containing PDA at 25[degrees]C for 5 days. A fragment of each colony was then inoculated into a place containing coconut agar medium and incubated at 25[degrees]C for 10 days. After growth, the whole content of each plate was removed, and chloroform was added, 30mL for each 10g of culture. After shaking, the sample was filtered through filter paper with diatomaceous earth and sodium sulfate. The filtrated was evaporated, and the extract was suspended in chloroform and then submitted to thin layer chromatography (TLC).

Aflatoxin analyses

The aflatoxins identification and quantification were performed by TLC using an aliquot (40[micro]L) of each sample, which was spotted on silica gel-G thin layer plate (Merck, Germany) and then developed with chloroform:acetone 9:1 (v/v) as a solvent system. The concentration of aflatoxins was determined by photodensitometry (Shimadzu, CS 9000) comparing the area and density of the spot samples with aflatoxins [B.sub.1], [B.sub.2], [G.sub.1] and [G.sub.2] standards (Sigma Aldrich, USA) (GONCALEZ et al., 2001). The detection e quantification limits were established how the lowest fluorescence detectable signal and the lowest concentration measured, respectively. The detection and quantification limits for [AFB.sub.1] were 0.8ng [g.sup.-1] and 1.6ng [g.sup.-1], respectively. Recovery for standard aflatoxin [B.sub.1] should be at least 94%.

Toxigenic potential of A. flavus strains for CPA

The methodology of GONCALEZ et al. (20l3) was employed to evaluate the CPA production by A. flavus strains. The A. flavus strains isolated from goat feed (130) and from forage (70) were maintained in a tube containing PDA at 25[degrees]C for 7 days. Spore solutions (1.0mL) of each sample were inoculated into 25mL of Czapec-Dox broth (Difco) and incubated for 12 days at 25[degrees]C. The cultures were filtrated, and the CPA was extracted twice with 25mL of chloroform. The chloroform was evaporated and the extract was diluted in 1.0mL of methanol HPLC grade and then submitted to high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC).

HPLC conditions

The mobile phase consisted of methanol: water/zinc sulfate 4.0mM 7:3 (v/v) at a flow rate of 0.6mL [min-.sup.1]. A [C.sub.18] column, 250mm x 4.6mm (Shimadzu, Japan) was used, and the analyses were done with a UV detector at 284nm. The calibration curve was established by the external standard method with five concentrations: 0.611; 1.223; 2.446; 4.892, and 9.798[micro]g [mL.sup.-1] ([r.sup.2] = 0.998). The HPLC quantification and detection limits for a standard CPA were 0.030[micro]g [mL.sup.-1] and 0.005[micro]g [mL.sup.-1], respectively. Recovery for standard CPA was 97%. Water activity determination

The water activity ([a.sub.w]) of goat feed and forage samples was determined by automatic analysis using Aqualab 4TE (Decagon Devices Inc., Pullman, WA).

Statistical analysis

The results were analyzed by ANOVA and Tukey's multiple range tests with a significance level P<0.05 to determine differences between feed and forage using the variables: fungi isolation, A. flavus and A. parasiticus identification, mycotoxigenic ability and [a.sub.w].

RESULTS AND DISCUSSION

An important component of efforts to control mycotoxin contamination problems is the study of the morphological, molecular genetics, metabolic and plant pathological diversity of mycotoxigenic fungi (MORETTI et al., 2013).

The mycoflora of the animal feed and forage samples are shown in table 1. Toxigenic fungi belonging to the genera Aspergillus, Penicillium, and Fusarium were isolated from most samples (Table 1). Other studies also reported the presence of Aspergillus spp., Penicillium spp., Fusarium spp., and Eurotium spp. in animal feed (PEREYRA et al., 2010; ASTORECA et al., 2011). Among representatives of the genus Aspergillus, were isolated from animal feed: A. flavus (69%), A. fumigatus (2.30%), A. niger (1.50%) and A. parasiticus (0.80%). The highest incidence of A. flavus was shown in animal feed and in their ingredients (PEREYRA et al., 2010 and 2011; ASTORECA et al., 2011). The Aspergillus species isolated from forage were: A. flavus (49%), A. fumigatus (5.70%), and A. niger (1.0%). The forage samples showed highest incidence of Aspergillus spp. than in feed. Same results were found by ACCENSI et al. (2004). The identification of Aspergillus Section Flavi has been traditionally based on morphological and biochemical characterization (RODRIGUES et al., 2009).

The morphological and molecular characterization and mycotoxigenic ability were used for A. flavus and A. parasiticus identification. Morphologically, A. flavus has finely roughened conidia mostly produced from heads bearing both metulae and phialides, whereas conidia of A. parasiticus are usually conspicuously roughened and most heads bear phialides alone (PITT & HOCKING, 1997). Based on these morphological characters, it was possible to identify A. flavus in 64% of the Aspergillus spp. isolated from feed and 37% from the forage. The identification was confirmed by molecular characterization and mycotoxigenic ability of the A. flavus and A. parasiticus strains.

The results of the molecular analysis showed that 97% of the Aspergillus spp. isolated from feed was PCR positive for A. flavus and A. parasiticus. The molecular identification using the gene aflD (PCR) was a good maker for differentiating the A. flavus and A. parasiticus species (fragment of 400pb) from the other Aspergillus spp., but it was not possible to differentiate them from each other. Of 131 strains isolated from feed and confirmed by PCR, 65.60% were A. flavus and 0.76% was A. parasitcus, using the gene aflR (PCR-RFLP). Among the Aspergillus spp. isolated from forage (98 strains) 71.40% were positive by PCR analysis and 51.40% of them were identified with A. flavus, however A. parasiticus was not isolated. The results obtained in this work are in agreement with SOMASHEKAR et al. (2004), who showed that PCR-RFLP patterns obtained with HincII can be used to distinguish the two species. A. flavus cleaved into 3 fragments of 385, 250, 161bp whereas A. parasiticus, having one restriction site for the HincII, produced 2 fragments of 546 and 250bp. The aflD and aflR genes were not able to identify the ability of the strains to produce aflatoxins (SOMAHEKAR et al., 2004; RODRIGUES et al., 2009). In addition, the genomic structural genes involved in aflatoxins biosynthesis do not guarantee the production of aflatoxins by all isolates of A. flavus and A. parasiticus (LEVIN, 2012), so their mycotoxigenic ability was investigated. The 131 Aspergillus spp. strains confirmed by PCR from feed and 70 strains from the forage were evaluated as having ability to produce aflatoxins and CPA (Table 2). A. flavus is able to produce aflatoxins and CPA, and A. parasiticus can produce only aflatoxins. The results showed that of the Aspergillus spp. from feed 39% produced aflatoxins [B.sub.1] and [B.sub.2], 17% produced CPA, 18% produced both toxins, and 42% had no toxigenic ability. Only 2.0% of the strains produced aflatoxins [B.sub.1], [B.sub.2], [G.sub.1], and [G.sub.2], but no CPA, and, based on all characteristics analyzed, they were identified with A. parasiticus. Almost all A. parasiticus isolated produce both aflatoxins B and G, but not CPA (HORN & DORNER, 1999). The strains from forage were producers of aflatoxins [B.sub.1] and [B.sub.2] (37%), CPA (14%), 14% of both mycotoxins, and 49% did no show toxigenic ability. The concentrations of aflatoxins [B.sub.1] and [B.sub.2] and CPA were showed in the table 2. The results showed the great variability in the mycotoxins producing potential by A. flavus in the culture conditions. Our results agree with the literature that also found difference in the mycotoxigenic ability of the A. flavus (VAAMONDE et al., 2003; ASTORECA et al., 2011). VAAMONDE et al. (2003) proposed five chemotypes for A. flavus species, based on the mycotoxins produced by them: chemotype I for aflatoxin B and CPA producers; II for AFB, AFG and CPA producers; III for AFB producers; IV for CPA producers and V for non mycotoxin producers. The A. flavus strains isolated from feed and forage belong to the following chemotypes, respectively: type I (18% and 14%); type III (39% and 37%); type IV (17% and 14%) and type V (25% and 35%). The chemotype II was not isolated. ASTORECA et al. (2011), also isolated A. flavus belonging to chemotypes I, III, IV and V, but no type II from poultry feed. By comparing the chemotypes isolated from feed and forage, there was no statically significant difference between them (P<0.05).

The average [a.sub.w] values of the samples ranged from 0.51 to 0.75 for feed and from 0.46 to 1.0 for forage. The minimum [a.sub.w] values required for growing A. flavus and A. parasiticus as well as for producing aflatoxins are 0.80 and 0.83, respectively (PITT & HOCKING, 1997). The [a.sub.w] did not influence the A. flavus and A. parasiticus isolation from feed and also forage (P<0.05) since these species were isolated in all samples analyses. Therefore, the feed did not have water enough for the fungal activity. On the other hand, the forage is not a good substrate, because it has high fiber concentration and low nutrients to the fungi.

According to SMITH & MOSS (1985), feed with good microbiological quality should present a maximum of [10.sup.5] colony-forming units [g.sup.-1] (CFU [g.sup.-1]). The results showed that only 17% of the feed and 2.8% of forage samples had more than [10.sup.5] CFU [g.sup.-1], therefore most of goat feeding had good quality in all farms studied.

CONCLUSION

The results obtained in this study indicate that, to distinguish the A. flavus and A. parasiticus species, it is necessary more than one technique of identification. The presence of A. flavus capable of producing CPA and aflatoxins indicates a risk of contamination in dairy goat feed and forage if they are exposed to environmental conditions that allow fungal growth.

http://dx.doi.org/10.1590/0103-8478cr20140581

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The authors are grateful to the Fundacao de Amparo a Pesquisa do Estado de Sao Paulo (FAPESP) for financial support.

REFERENCES

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ASTORECA, A.L. et al. A survey on distribution and toxigenicity of Aspergillus section Flavi in poultry feeds. International Journal of Food Microbiology, v.146, p.38-43, 2011.

GONCALEZ, E. et al. Biflavonoids inhibit the production of aflatoxin by Aspergillus flavus. Brazilian Journal of Medical and Biological Research, v.34, p.1453-1456, 2001.

GONCALEZ, E. et al. Producao de aflatoxinas e acido ciclopiazonico por cepas de Aspergillus flavus isoladas de amendoim. Arquivos do Instituto Biologico, v.80, p.312-317, 2013.

HORN, B.W.; DORNER, J.W. Regional differences in production of aflatoxin B1 and cyclopiazonic acid by soil isolates of Aspergillus flavus along a transect within the United States. Applied and Environmental Microbiology, v.65, p. 1444-1449, 1999.

LEVIN, E.R. PCR detection of aflatoxin production fungi and its limitations. International Journal of Food Microbiology, v.156, p.1-6, 2012.

LIN, M.L.; DIANESE, L.C.A. Coconut agar medium for rapid detection of aflatoxin production by Aspergillus spp. Phytopathology, v.66, p.1466-1469, 1976.

MORETTI, A. Molecular biodiversity of mycotoxigenic fungi that threaten food safety. International Journal Food Microbiology, v. 167, p.57-66, 2013.

OSWEILER, G.D. Equine mycotoxicosis. In: GONCALEZ, E. et al. Mycotoxicoses in animals economically important. New

York: Nova Science Publishers, 2012. Cap.1, p.1-34.

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PEREYRA, C.M. et al. Mycobiota and mycotoxins contamination in raw materials and finished feed intended for fattening pigs production in eastern Argentina. Veterinary Research Communication, v.35, p.367-379, 2011. Available from: <http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007%2Fs11259-011-9483-9>. Accessed: Jun. 06, 2012. doi: 10.1007/s11259-011-9483-9.

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SASSAHARA, M. et al. Ocorrencia de aflatoxina e zearalenona em alimentos destinados ao gado leiteiro na Regiao Norte do Estado do Parana. Semina: Ciencias Agrarias, v.24, p. 63-72, 2003.

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Janaina Lara da Silva (I) Christiane Ceriani Aparecido (II) Daiane Hansen (I) Tacila Alves Muniz Pereira (I) Joana D'arc Felicio (I) Edlayne Goncalez (I) *

(I) Centro de Pesquisa e Desenvolvimento de Sanidade Animal (CPDSA), Instituto Biologico, Av. Conselheiro Rodrigues Alves, 1252, 04014-002, Sao Paulo, SP, Brasil. E-mail: goncalez@biologico.sp.gov.br. * Corresponding author.

(II) Centro de Pesquisa e Desenvolvimento de Sanidade Vegetal (CPDSV), Instituto Biologico, Sao Paulo, SP, Brasil.

Received 04.16.14 Approved 09.04.14 Returned by the author 04.15.15 CR-2014-0581.R3
Table 1 - Relative frequency (%) of the genera fungi contamination
of animal feed (129 samples) and forage (106 samples)
collected in 11 dairy goat farms in the period May, 2010
to September, 2011.

Isolated fungi          Relative frequency     Relative frequency
                        (%) in animal feed       (%) in forage

Penicillium spp.               84.5                   71.7
Mucor spp.                     44.9                   30.2
Fusarium spp.                  35.6                   32.0
Aspergillus spp.               34.1                   43.4
Cladosporium spp.              33.3                   34.9
NSF *                          31.0                   50.0
Rhizopus spp.                  21.0                   8.5
Trichoderma spp.               20.9                   16.0
Colletotrichum spp.            8.5                    26.4
Eurotium spp.                  1.5                    2.3
Paecilomyces spp.              0.8                     -

* NSF: Non-sporulating fungi.

Table 2 - Aflatoxins [B.sub.1] and [B.sub.2] and CPA production in
culture medium by Aspergillus spp. isolated from feed (131 strains)
and forage (70 strains) collected in 11 dairy goat farms in the
period May, 2010 to September, 2011.

                                --Feed --

Mycotoxin        Number of                      Range
                  isolates
                producer (%)

[AFB.sub.1]       51 (39)        9.12 - 6,425.43[micro]g [kg.sup.-1]
[AFB.sub.2]       16 (12)         7.56 - 87.18[micro]g [kg.sup.-1]
CPA               22 (17)         2.12 - 179.06[micro]g [mL.sup.-1]

                                --Forage--

Mycotoxin        Number of                      Range
                  isolates
                producer (%)

[AFB.sub.1]       26 (37)        8.35 - 2,944.74[micro]g [kg.sup.-1]
[AFB.sub.2]        05 (7)         3.57 - 49.24[micro]g [kg.sup.-1]
CPA               10 (14)         4.10 - 123.92[micro]g [mL.sup.-1]

[AFB.sub.1]: aflatoxin [B.sub.1]; [AFB.sub.2]: aflatoxin [B.sub.2];
CPA: cyclopiazonic acid.
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Title Annotation:microbiologia; texto en ingles
Author:da Silva, Janaina Lara; Aparecido, Christiane Ceriani; Hansen, Daiane; Pereira, Tacila Alves Muniz;
Publication:Ciencia Rural
Date:Aug 1, 2015
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