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Aflatoxins in milk: do not underestimate an unavoidable problem

Published on: 03/16/2015
Author/s : Radka Borutova (Nutriad)

Introduction Aflatoxins (B1, B2, G1, G2) are mycotoxins of major concern to the dairy industry. They are naturally occurring mycotoxins produced by the fungi species Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus parasiticus. Most frequently, aflatoxins are found in maize and cottonseeds, and of course in their by-products. Less frequently, aflatoxins are encountered in soybeans and any type of distiller&rsq...

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March 16, 2015
Very good Information regarding the world major issue.We all have to be wake-up and try to reduce the Aflatoxin levels in our daily essential need MILK.........

can you send me the data of Indian feed raw materials as well as raw milk aflatoxin levels....

thanks
Pravin Patel
Roshan Pharmaceuticals
Ahmedabad
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Emmanuel Ayo Emmanuel Ayo
Student
May 10, 2015
what is the composition of TOXY-NIL® PLUS? What does it do with Aflatoxin in feeds?
Reply
Radka Borutova Radka Borutova
Business Development Manager Mycotoxin Management
Adisseo Adisseo
Oost-Vlaanderen, Belgium
May 10, 2015
Dear Emmanuel, Toxynil Plus works exclusivelly in GIT of the animals and mode of action against Aflatoxin B1 is - adsorption.
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Ram Singh Bibyan Ram Singh Bibyan
Ph.D (Animal Nutrition)
August 6, 2019
Aflatoxin in milk is a serious issue. I have started one project on Transmission of Aflatoxin in Milk in Buffallo. Let us see what comes out of it.
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October 14, 2019

Aflatoxin in milk is a major issue, we need to identify cases of sources.

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Martin Smith Martin Smith
Animal Nutritionist
Evonik Animal Nutrition Evonik Animal Nutrition
Hessen, Germany
November 26, 2019

OK. Quite a nice article, but difficult to evaluate. There is no mention of milk production, which would be important as all health limits on M1 are based on concentration per litre milk, not per animal. Using your numbers above and the higher 6.2% transformation (carry over is a very poor term) this would give an M1 level of 10.5 µg per cow per day, reducing to 6.9 µg. Assuming 25 litre production, this gives milk concentrations of 0.42 µg or 0.28 µg per litre; both significantly over the EU maxiumum of 0.05 µg per litre (Commission Regulation 1881/2006).
More detail please!!

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