Vaccination against Salmonella and the association with measures of Salmonella prevalence in live and slaughtered swine - A systematic review

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2007-01-01
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Denagamage, T.
O'Connor, Annette
Sargeant, J.
Rajic, Andrijana
McKean, James
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International Conference on the Epidemiology and Control of Biological, Chemical and Physical Hazards in Pigs and Pork
Iowa State University Conferences and Symposia

The SafePork conference series began in 1996 to bring together international researchers, industry, and government agencies to discuss current Salmonella research and identify research needs pertaining to both pig and pork production. In subsequent years topics of research presented at these conferences expanded to include other chemical and biological hazards to pig and pork production.

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A systematic review was conducted to evaluate the effectiveness of vaccination to reduce Salmonella prevalence in market weight finisher swine. To identify relevant studies, online databases and selected conference proceedings were searched. Two reviewers independently assessed the relevance screening and methodological quality of studies. Data of characteristics of study population, intervention, outcome, statistical analysis, and results were extracted. Four clinical trials and 21 challenge studies were identified for the final review as they described vaccination to reduce Salmonella in swine Present evidence suggests that vaccination is associated with reduced Salmonella prevalence in swine.

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Mon Jan 01 00:00:00 UTC 2007