Search Results

1 - 5 of 5 items :

  • "thiamphenicol" x
Clear All
Amphenicols stability in medicated feed – development and validation of liquid chromatography method

/181/EC of 13 March 2003 on amending Decision 2002/657/EC as regards of minimum required performance limits (MRPLs) for certain residues in food of animal origin. OJ L71 15.03.2003 pp. 17-18. 7. Commission Regulation (EC) No. 1805/2006 of 7 December 2006 Amending Annex I to Council Regulation (EEC) No 2377/90 laying down a community procedure for the establishment of maximum residue limits of veterinary medicinal products in foodstuffs of animal origin, as regards thiamphenicol, fenvalerate and meloxicam. OJ L 343 8.12.2006 pp. 66-68. 8

Open access
ELISA validation and determination of cut-off level for chloramphenicol residues in honey


An analytical validation of a screening ELISA for detection of chloramphenicol (CAP) in honey was conducted according to the Commission Decision 2002/657/EC and Guidelines for the Validation of Screening Methods for Residues of Veterinary Medicines. The analyte was extracted from honey with a water and ethyl acetate mixture, and CAP concentrations were measured photometrically at 450 nm. The recovery rate of the analyte from spiked samples was 79%. The cut-off level of CAP in honey as the minimum recovery (0.17 units) was established. Detection capability (CCβ) was fixed at 0.25 μg kg−1. No relevant interferences between matrix effects and structurally related substances including florfenicol and thiamphenicol were observed. The ELISA method should be useful for determination of CAP residues in honey monitoring.

Open access
Elimination of Chloramphenicol in Rainbow Trout Receiving Medicated Feed

References Cannon M, Harford S, Davies J. A comparative study on the inhibitory actions of chloramphenicol, thiamphenicol and some fluorinated derivatives. J Antimicrob Chemother 1990;26:307-17. World Health Organization (WHO). Toxicological evaluation of certain veterinary drug residues in food. WHO Food Additives Series 53. Geneva: WHO; 2004. Anadón A, Bringas P, Martinez-Larrañaga MR, Diaz MJ. Bioavailability, pharmacokinetics and residues of chloramphenicol in the chicken. J Vet

Open access
Analytical strategy for determination of chloramphenicol in different biological matrices by liquid chromatography - mass spectrometry

spectrometry, and the validation of the method based on 2002/657/EC. J Chromatogr A 2006, 1118, 226-233. 11. Shen J., Xia X., Jiang H., Li C., Li J., Li X., Ding S.: Determination of chloramphenicol, thiamphenicol, florfenicol, and florfenicol amine in poultry andporcine muscle and liver by gas chromatography-negative chemical ionization mass spectrometry. J Chromatogr B Analyt Technol Biomed Life Sci 2009, 877, 1523-1529. 12. Sniegocki T., Posyniak A., Gbylik-Sikorska M., Zmudzki J.: Determination of chloramphenicol in milk using a

Open access
Chloramphenicol-Induced Alterations in the Liver and Small Intestine Epithelium in Pigs

., Cannavan A., Elliott C. (2010). Evidence of natural occurrence of the banned antibiotic chloramphenicol in herbs and grass. Anal. Bioanal. Chem., 397: 1955-1963. Brady N.C., Weil R.R. (2002). The nature and properties of soils. Upper Saddle River, USA, Prentice Hall, 13th ed., 960 pp. Cannon M., Harford S., Davies J.A. (1990). Acomparative study on the inhibitory actions of chloramphenicol, thiamphenicol and some fluorinated derivatives. J. Antimicrob. Chemother., 26: 307-317. Dhama K., Tiwari R., Khan R.U., Chakraborty S

Open access