Translation of botulism in Spanish:

botulism

botulismo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɑtʃəˌlɪzəm/ /ˈbɒtjʊlɪz(ə)m/

noun

  • 1

    botulismo masculine
    • Dr Edmiston explained how anthrax, smallpox variola virus, botulism, and pneumonic plague fit the criteria.
    • Other infectious diseases that pose a threat include plague, tularemia, botulism and tuberculosis.
    • And he took the observation that with the food poisoning called botulism, one of the first symptoms was crossed eyes, or drooping of the lids.
    • The minister identified plague, ebola, smallpox, anthrax, tularaemia and botulism as the main biological threats.
    • The bacteria which cause botulism cannot grow in acid conditions, so acid foods such as canned fruit and tomatoes need be heated only just enough to bring the centre of the can to boiling point.
    • Like anthrax, bacteria that produce botulism also occur in spore form in contaminated soil, although that's rare.
    • Wound botulism occurs when the bacteria infect a person's wound, and the toxin is produced inside of it.
    • The deadly botulism variety of food poisoning, usually from improperly canned food items, can be put to good use.
    • Rarely, bacteria that produce botulism may also occur in spore form in contaminated soil.
    • In 1897, Van Ermengen related botulism to a bacterial toxin.
    • Patients exposed to anthrax and botulism should be cared for using standard precautions.
    • Epidemics of botulism and cholera exacted a heavy toll on waterfowl in the West.
    • Growth of the bacterium Clostridium botulinum in canned food may cause botulism - a deadly form of food poisoning.
    • In particular it wants assurances that the checks the industry has in place to ensure that the bacteria causing botulism does not get into baby products are adequate.
    • Botulism, in particular botulism due to wounds, is rare.
    • This is the same bacterial nerve toxin that causes botulism, an illness which causes muscle weakness or paralysis.
    • It was identified in the 1820s as the bacterium found in contaminated food that causes botulism.
    • An infant can acquire botulism by ingesting Clostridium botulinum spores, which are found in soil or honey products.
    • Honey can contain bacterial spores that cause infant botulism - a potentially fatal form of food poisoning.
    • Exhausting or venting of pressure canners is necessary to prevent a risk of botulism in low-acid canned foods.