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Dutch authorities brand rarely foul bird influenza strain


By Thomas Escritt

AMSTERDAM, Nov 16 (Reuters) – Dutch authorities pronounced on
Sunday they had found a rarely foul aria of bird influenza at
a ornithology plantation in a executive Netherlands and set about
destroying 150,000 chickens.

The strain, H5N8, has never been rescued in humans, yet an
outbreak in South Korea meant millions of plantation birds had to be
slaughtered to enclose a outbreak. Cases have also been
reported in China and Japan, nonetheless a aria was first
reported in Europe, on a German farm, in early November.

The Netherlands imposed a 72-hour anathema on travel of
poultry products, including birds, eggs, dung and used straw to
and from ornithology farms opposite a country, a world’s leading
egg exporter.

Between them, Dutch ornithology farms sell some-more than 6 billion
eggs abroad each year, yet it is not famous how many of the
697 farms are exporters. Germany is a largest destination, at
75 percent of all exports, total published by Rabobank showed.
The Netherlands is also a heading ornithology exporter.

Agricultural inspectors started destroying a 150,000
chickens during a plantation in a encampment of Hekendorp, and banned
poultry ride opposite a whole of a Netherlands.

The H5N8 aria of bird influenza was reported in Germany on Nov.
4 on a plantation in a northeastern state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern
after it caused widespread drop in Asia.

“It’s a rarely pathogenic aria for birds,” pronounced Dutch
Economics Ministry orator Jan outpost Diepen. “For people it’s
not that dangerous: you’d usually get it if we were in really close
contact with a birds.”

The plantation during Hekendorp sole eggs rather than poultry, another
spokesman said.

Produce from a plantation was sole essentially in the
Netherlands, a farm’s owners Piet Wiltenburg said, with some
also exported to Germany. “There is positively zero wrong
with that produce,” he told Reuters.

Some 10,000 chickens were broken in Mar after bird flu
was found during a plantation in a eastern Dutch range of Gelderland,
but a nation has not had cases of any of a highly
contagious H5 or H7 strains of bird influenza in a past 10 years,
according to information from a World Organisation for Animal Health.

Earlier outbreaks in Europe and Asia have putrescent humans,
prompting fears of a bird influenza epidemic.

The travel anathema will sojourn in force for 30 days for
the 16 ornithology farms within a 10 kilometre radius of a site of
the outbreak, and all of them will be theme to enhanced
security measures for visitors and frequently checked for signs
of bird flu.

In September, Russia reported a initial cases of H5N1,
another dangerous strain, in scarcely dual years.

(Reporting by Thomas Escritt in Amsterdam, additional reporting
by Sybille de la Hamaide in Paris and Anthony Deutsch in
Amsterdam; Editing by Keiron Henderson and Stephen Powell)

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Article source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/wires/reuters/article-2836611/Dutch-ban-poultry-transport-finding-dangerous-bird-flu-strain.html

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