‘Terramycin, terramyciin, a chicken poop’

In this Sept. 28, 2018, file photo, a man carries his chicken poop on his back after eating at a restaurant in Fort Collins, Colorado.

According to a report in the Fort Collins Avalanche-Journal, Terramycus porosus is a strain of chicken with an antibiotic-resistant strain of the bacterial disease that causes the flu.

In a 2014 study published in the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, researchers found that chicken feces can contain antibiotics and that the bacteria in the poop is the main source of resistance in humans.

Researchers said there are two types of chicken poop.

There are two different types of feces, a “slim” type and a “tall” type.

The slim type is less likely to contain antibiotics.

The tall type is more likely to be antibiotic resistant.

The difference is due to the difference in the bacteria present in the feces.

Chicken poop can contain several antibiotics, but the types of antibiotics present in chicken poop are less likely than those found in human poop to be harmful to humans.

For example, a single gram of fecal bacteria can contain more than 50 percent of the antibiotics found in humans, according to the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine.

In other words, chicken poop is a very useful source of antibiotics, especially for treating severe respiratory infections.

But in some cases, like the ones seen in Colorado, antibiotics are only helpful when administered to a patient who is infected with the bacteria that causes a person’s respiratory illness.

A new study published on Monday, Sept. 30, 2018 in the journal Science suggests that chickens poop is not always a good source of antimicrobial drugs.

Researchers found that the feces of chickens are not necessarily more effective than human feces in killing a pathogen, which can result in a severe case of respiratory tract infection.

For this reason, the researchers say they recommend caution when choosing chicken to keep as a pet, and advise that people avoid purchasing chicken.

They also say that the study’s findings may not apply to chickens raised for meat production.

“It is important to note that in some instances, such as when chickens are raised for food, they may be the most efficient source of antibiotic resistance, so this study does not suggest that chicken poop has a role to play in the control of pathogens,” said Dr. Elizabeth O’Neill, who led the study from the University of Pennsylvania’s Perelman School of Medicine.

She said that the findings do not necessarily mean that chicken are a better source of antibacterial drugs than humans.

“But they may provide us with information that we should consider in the context of the clinical application of these antimicrobials,” she said.

The researchers say that this study did not examine the effect of the different types and sizes of feces in chicken feces, or whether different breeds of chickens produce different amounts of feces.

Instead, they focused on the antibiotics present.

In addition, the research was conducted in the laboratory, not in a pet or backyard.

The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, the American Chicken Council, the Food and Drug Administration, and the National Chicken Council.

In an emailed statement, a spokesman for the American Poultry Council said that its position is similar to that of the Chicken Council: “The best way to protect animals from bacteria is to ensure that they are treated humanely and with respect.”

According to the Poultry Science Institute, there are over 6,000 breeds of birds, including chicken, turkey, and duck, in the United States.

The institute also says that the best way for people to avoid acquiring antibiotic-resistance bacteria is by using a good diet, limiting waste, and avoiding using the chicken as a source of food for others.

“When it comes to the human consumption of poultry, we recommend that people use the safest and most effective antimicrobial agent available,” said PoultryScience Institute research associate, Julie Gorman.

More local news:

Related Posts