- Volume 46 Issue 6
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Survival of Salmonella enterica and Listeria monocytogenes in Chicken and Pig Manure Compost
- Jung, Kyu-Seok (Dept. of Environmental Horticulture, The University of Seoul) ;
- Heu, Sung-Gi (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Roh, Eun-Jung (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Kim, Min-Ha (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Gil, Hyun-Ji (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Choi, Na-Young (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Lee, Dong-Hwan (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Lim, Jeong-A (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Ryu, Jae-Gee (National Academy of Agricultural Science) ;
- Kim, Kye-Hoon (Dept. of Environmental Horticulture, The University of Seoul)
- Received : 2013.09.25
- Accepted : 2013.11.18
- Published : 2013.12.31
Livestock manure is a valuable source of nutrients and organic matter for plant. Thus, livestock manure compost is commonly used fertilizer in organic vegetable and fruit production in many countries. However, contaminated or inadequate manure compost can give negative effect to soil microorganisms. This study was conducted to investigate the survival difference of Salmonella enterica and Listeria monocytogenes in chicken and pig manure compost under the selected environmental conditions. Commercially available manure compost (pig, chicken) was inoculated with S. enterica and L. monocytogenes. Manure compost was incubated at
Livestock manure compost;Salmonella enterica;Listeria monocytogenes;Survival
Supported by : Rural Development Administration
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