Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:

Search of antimicrobial lactic acid bacteria from "Salmonella"-negative dogs


1,41 MB
Adobe PDF
Title: Search of antimicrobial lactic acid bacteria from "Salmonella"-negative dogs
metadata.dc.creator: Jiménez Trigos, María Estrella.
Toquet, Marion.
Barba Recreo, Marta.
Gómez Martín, Ángel.
Quereda Torres, Juan José.
Bataller Leiva, Esther.
Keywords: Dogs - Communicable diseases.Zoonosis.Salmonellosis in animals.Salmonelosis en los animales.Perros - Enfermedades infecciosas.Probiotics.Ácido láctico.Lactic acid.Lactobacilos.Lactobacillus.Probióticos.Zoonoses.
Publisher: Springer Nature
Citation: Jimenez-Trigos, E., Toquet, M., Barba, M., Gómez-Martín, Á., Quereda, J. J. & Bataller, E. (2022). Search of antimicrobial lactic acid bacteria from "Salmonella"-negative dogs. BMC Veterinary Research, vol. 18, i. 1 (03 jan.), art. 12. DOI:
Abstract: Background: Salmonellosis is one of the most important food-borne zoonotic disease affecting both animals and humans. The objective of the present study was to identify gastrointestinal (GI) lactic acid bacteria (LAB) of canineorigin from Salmonella-negative dogs’ faeces able to inhibit monophasic Salmonella Typhimurium previously isolated from dogs’ faeces, in order to be used as a potential probiotic in pet nutrition. Results: Accordingly, 37 LAB were isolated from Salmonella-negative dogs’ faeces and tested against monophasic S. Typhimurium using the spot on lawn method out of which 7 strains showed an inhibition halo higher than 2.5 cm. These 7 strains were also tested with the co-culture method and one showed the greatest inhibition value (p < 0.05). Subsequently, the isolate was identified through 16S rRNA sequencing and sequence homology and designated as Ligilactobacillus salivarius (L. salivarius). LAB from Salmonella-positive dogs were also identified and none was the selected strain. Finally, to identify the mechanism of inhibition of L. salivarius, the supernatant was analyzed, and a dose response effect was observed. Conclusions: It is concluded that the canine-origin L. salivarius, could possess some in vitro functional attributes of a candidate probiotic and could prevent monophasic S. Typhimurium colonization or inhibit its activity if the infection occurs.
Description: Este artículo se encuentra disponible en la siguiente URL:
Rights :
ISSN: 1746-6148 (Electrónico)
Language: es
Issue Date: 3-Jan-2022
Center : Universidad Cardenal Herrera-CEU
Appears in Collections:Dpto. Producción y Sanidad Animal, Salud Pública Veterinaria y Ciencia y Tecnología de los Alimentos

Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.