Degradation of tetracycline, sulfamethazine, and tylosin in soil from prairie strips and row crops in Iowa

dc.contributor.author Iverson, Alyssa
dc.contributor.author Moorman, Thomas B.
dc.contributor.author Soupir, Michelle
dc.contributor.author Morrow, Amy
dc.contributor.department Agricultural and Biosystems Engineering
dc.contributor.department Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering
dc.date.accessioned 2022-01-19T18:05:46Z
dc.date.available 2022-01-19T18:05:46Z
dc.date.issued 2022
dc.description.abstract The livestock industry in the United States relies on antibiotics for disease prevention and treatment. As a result, antibiotic-laden manure is frequently applied to farmland to recycle nutrients. In the soil environment, antibiotics may accumulate and create selective pressure for antibiotic resistance in bacteria or travel to nearby water resources. This in vitro incubation study evaluated whether prairie buffer strips on farmland enhance degradation of three antibiotics—tetracycline, sulfamethazine, and tylosin—compared with degradation in soil from row crops adjacent to the strips. Soil from prairie strips of varying establishment ages and adjacent row crops were evaluated from three central Iowa sampling locations. Antibiotics mixed with swine manure slurry were added to soils at a starting concentration (10 μg kg–1) that reflects common veterinary antibiotic concentrations in soil and runoff after manure application. Antibiotic concentrations were quantified at six time points throughout a 72-d incubation period and fit to a first-order model to calculate decay rate constants and half-lives. The mean half-life for tetracycline was 0.54 d longer in prairie strip soil than row crop soil, whereas sulfamethazine and tylosin demonstrated no significant difference in persistence in strip or crop soil. Time since the establishment of the prairie strip did not affect antibiotic persistence. Concentrations of each antibiotic decreased to near-background levels throughout the incubation period. This study suggests that prairie strips do not consistently enhance antibiotic degradation in farm fields, but that antibiotics are unlikely to persist throughout the growing season in soil under strip or crop management.
dc.description.comments This article is published as Iverson, Alyssa N., Thomas B. Moorman, Michelle L. Soupir, and Amy J. Morrow. "Degradation of tetracycline, sulfamethazine, and tylosin in soil from prairie strips and row crops in Iowa." Agrosystems, Geosciences & Environment 5, no. 1 (2022): e20224. DOI: 10.1002/agg2.20224. Copyright 2022 The Author(s). Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0). Posted with permission.
dc.identifier.uri https://dr.lib.iastate.edu/handle/20.500.12876/VrO5MbAw
dc.language.iso en_US
dc.publisher Wiley Periodicals LLC
dc.source.uri https://doi.org/10.1002/agg2.20224 *
dc.subject.disciplines DegreeDisciplines::Engineering::Bioresource and Agricultural Engineering
dc.subject.disciplines DegreeDisciplines::Life Sciences::Plant Sciences::Agricultural Science
dc.title Degradation of tetracycline, sulfamethazine, and tylosin in soil from prairie strips and row crops in Iowa
dc.type Article
dspace.entity.type Publication
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