Buscar en
Revista Argentina de Microbiología
Toda la web
Inicio Revista Argentina de Microbiología Evaluation of the antimicrobial efficacy of Minthostachys verticillata essential...
Información de la revista
Vol. 48. Núm. 3.
Páginas 210-216 (Julio - Septiembre 2016)
Compartir
Compartir
Descargar PDF
Más opciones de artículo
Visitas
1556
Vol. 48. Núm. 3.
Páginas 210-216 (Julio - Septiembre 2016)
Original article
DOI: 10.1016/j.ram.2016.04.005
Open Access
Evaluation of the antimicrobial efficacy of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil and limonene against Streptococcus uberis strains isolated from bovine mastitis
Evaluación de la eficacia antimicrobiana del aceite esencial de Minthostachys verticillata y limoneno contra cepas de Streptococcus uberis aislados de mastitis bovina
Visitas
...
Ivana D. Montironi, Laura N. Cariddi, Elina B. Reinoso
Autor para correspondencia
ereinoso@exa.unrc.edu.ar

Corresponding author.
Departamento de Microbiología e Inmunología, Universidad Nacional de Río Cuarto, Ruta 36 Km 601, CP 5800 Río Cuarto, Córdoba, Argentina
Información del artículo
Resumen
Texto completo
Bibliografía
Descargar PDF
Estadísticas
Figuras (2)
Tablas (2)
Table 1. Chemical composition of essential oil obtained from Minthostachys verticillata
Table 2. Minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) and minimum bactericidal concentration (MBC) values of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil and limonene aganist Streptococcus uberis strains
Mostrar másMostrar menos
Abstract

Bovine mastitis is a disease that causes great economic losses per year, being Streptococcus uberis the main environmental pathogen involved. The aim of the present study was to determine the minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) and the minimum bactericidal concentration (MBC) of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil and limonene for S. uberis strains isolated from bovine mastitis. In addition, the effect of MIC on biofilm formation was analyzed. MIC values for the essential oil ranged from 14.3 to 114.5mg/ml (1.56–12.5%v/v) and MBC between 114.5 and 229mg/ml (12.5–25%v/v). MICs for limonene ranged from 3.3 to 52.5mg/ml (0.39–6.25%v/v) and MBC was 210mg/ml (25%v/v). Both compounds showed antibacterial activity and affected the biofilm formation of most of the strains tested. In conclusion, these compounds could be used as an alternative and/or complementary therapy for bovine mastitis caused by S. uberis.

Keywords:
Streptococcus uberis
Minthostachys verticillata
Essential oil
Limonene
Bovine mastitis
Antibacterial activity
Resumen

La mastitis bovina es una enfermedad que causa grandes pérdidas económicas por año, Streptococcus uberis es el principal patógeno ambiental involucrado. El objetivo del presente estudio fue determinar la concentración inhibitoria mínima (CIM) y la concentración bactericida mínima (CBM) del aceite esencial de Minthostachys verticillata y del limoneno sobre cepas de S. uberis aisladas de mastitis bovina. Además, se analizó el efecto del aceite esencial y el limoneno en la CIM determinada en caso sobre la formación de biofilm de estas cepas. Los valores de CIM del aceite esencial oscilaron entre 14,3 y 114,5mg/ml (1,56%-12,5% v/v) y los de CBM entre 114,5 y 229mg/ml (12,5%-25% v/v). Las CIM del limoneno oscilaron entre 3,3 y 52,5mg/ml (0,39% - 6,25% v/v) y la CBM fue de 210mg/ml (25% v/v). Ambos compuestos mostraron actividad antibacteriana y afectaron la formación de biofilm de la mayoría de las cepas. En conclusión, estos compuestos podrían ser utilizados como terapia alternativa o complementaria para la mastitis bovina causada por S. uberis.

Palabras clave:
Streptococcus uberis
Minthostachys verticillata
Aceite esencial
Limoneno
Mastitis bovina
Actividad antibacteriana
Texto completo
Introduction

Mastitis is a worldwide disease of dairy cattle that is caused by a wide variety of organisms that affect milk quality and yield, resulting in major economic losses. In many countries it is the most costly disease in dairy milk production18. Streptococcus uberis is an important pathogen implicated in bovine mastitis, which is predominantly associated with subclinical and clinical intramammary infections in both lactating and non-lactating cows. This species is particularly problematic due to the fact that it is ubiquitous in the dairy environment. A potential virulence factor, possibly linked to the ability of S. uberis to adhere to cells, would be the formation of biofilm33. It is important to forestall the formation of biofilm in order to treat and prevent intramammary infections.

The ineffectiveness of the different procedures to reduce the rate of new infections has directed research studies toward the search for alternative control methods21,27. Within this context, the search for new effective natural prototypes for the treatment of bovine mastitis does not compromise the milk quality that is important for a better quality of dairy farming and food production. Alternative treatments with medicinal plants may be a safe, efficient and a low-cost option for treating bovine mastitis23. Essential oils classified as GRAS (Generally Regarded As Safe), show antibacterial properties and resistance has not been reported after prolonged exposure. Therefore, the investigation of their antimicrobial activity against bacterial agents of mastitis is justifiable9.

Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb) Epling (Lamiaceae), commonly referred to as “peperina”, is an ethnobotanical aromatic herb with various uses and properties. This species is distributed in South American countries such as Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, and in the northwest and central regions of Argentina24,29. According to folk traditional medicine it is used as a digestive, sedative, antispasmodic, stimulant, and also to alleviate respiratory illnesses, bronchitis, and asthma10.

Moreover, numerous in vitro studies have described the antiviral, antibacterial and antifungal properties of M. verticillata essential oil (EO)2,11,14,20,26.

In addition, the lack of toxic effect of M. verticillata EO and its main compounds, both in vitro as in vivo, has been demonstrated5,7,12,13,32. In a previous assay, we demonstrated that EO obtained from this species and from limonene, one of its main compounds, showed antimicrobial activity against the major bovine mastitis pathogens such as Staphylococcus aureus, S. uberis, Escherichia coli and coagulase negative Staphylococcus (CNS) by the disk diffusion method6.

The aim of the present work was to determine the minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) and the minimum bactericidal concentration (MBC) of M. verticillata EO and limonene for S. uberis strains isolated from bovine mastitis. In addition, the effect of MIC on biofilm formation was analyzed.

Materials and methodsPlant material

Green leaves and thin stems from M. verticillata were collected in Villa Larca city, province of San Luis, Argentina in April, 2013. The voucher specimens were deposited in the herbarium of Universidad Nacional de Río Cuarto (Río Cuarto city, province of Córdoba, Argentina).

Essential oil extraction

Essential oil was obtained from the aerial parts of the plant, composed of leaves and parts of the stem. To prepare the EO, 60 grams of ground material were hydrodistilled using a Clevenger-type apparatus for 3h. The oil was separated from the aqueous phase, dried over anhydrous Na2SO4 and stored in the dark at −20°C until use30.

The pure compound limonene was purchased from Sigma Aldrich (St. Louis, USA) as (R)-(+)-Limonene.

Identification and quantification of essential oil compounds by gas chromatography–mass spectrometry (GC/MS)

To perform this analysis, a gas chromatograph Clarus 600, PerkinElmer (Shelton, Connecticut, USA) serial number 664N9100105 fitted with a DB5 capillary column (60m, 0.25mm ID, 0.25μm particle), was used. Carrier gas: helium (49.6psi). Oven temperature program: initial temperature 60°C (2min), ramp: 5°C/min, final temperature 240°C (10min). Injector temperature was 300°C. The sample was injected in split mode (20ml/min). The chromatogram was obtained in “scan” mode, since m/z=30 to m/z=450 (scan time: 0.2s, inter-scan time: 0.1s, solvent delay: 5min). The identification of the compounds present in the EO sample was performed by comparison of retention times and mass spectrum of the components found with the mass spectrum of the program library NIST MS Search 2.0. Under the same chromatographic conditions, the pure compounds (standard grade) were injected to verify the identity of the major components in the sample. Quantification of components present in the oil sample was carried out by measuring the area under each peak of the chromatogram4,34.

Microorganisms

Fifteen S. uberis strains isolated from cows with mastitis from the central dairy region of Argentina were used in this study. The strains were previously identified according to Jayarao et al.15 and additionally confirmed by RFLP analysis of the 16S rRNA gene according to Khan et al.16 All strains were maintained at −20°C as stock strains in tryptic soy broth (TSB) (Britania S.A., Argentina) with glycerol until use.

MIC and MBC assay

The microdilution method was employed to determine the MIC and the MCB as recommended by the National Committee for Clinical Laboratory Standards8. For inoculum preparation, each strain was grown in 3ml of TSB for 24h at 37°C. The microorganisms to be tested were prepared by dilutions from cultures grown on TSB (1×108 colony forming units (CFU/ml), resulting in a bacterial suspension equivalent to 1×106CFU/ml. EO and limonene were twofold serially diluted volume to volume in dimethylsulfoxide (DMSO) (Sintorgan, Buenos Aires, Argentina) and phosphate buffer saline pH 7.4 (PBS) (1:8) to facilitate solubility in the culture medium, and serial dilutions were performed, resulting in concentrations from 229 (25%v/v) to 0.45mg/ml (0.049%v/v) and 210 (25%v/v) to 0.41mg/ml (0.049%v/v) for EO and limonene, respectively.

The antimicrobial activity of limonene naturally present in the EO was also evaluated. A volume of 75μl of each diluted agent and an equal volume of the standardized culture of each strain (1×106CFU/ml) to be tested were added aseptically into the microplates, which were incubated at 37°C for 24h. In addition, wells containing each microorganism culture in TSB without the tested agents were measured as positive control, DMSO as vehicle control and only TSB as negative control. The MIC was determined as the lowest concentration of EO or limonene inhibiting visible growth. Absorbance was read at 560nm using a spectrophotometer (Labsystem Multiskan MS, Thermo, Vantaa, Finland). The percentage of inhibition for the MIC of each agent was calculated using the formula described by Aiemsaard et al.1:

All experiments were repeated twice using different microplates on each occasion.

To determine the MBC, volumes of 100μL from wells without visible bacterial growth after 24h of incubation were inoculated onto the surface of tryptic soy agar (TSA) (Britania S.A.) and incubated at 37°C for 24h. The MBC was determined as the lowest agent concentration that killed greater than 99.9% of the initial bacterial population, which was indicated by no visible bacterial growth on the TSA plate surfaces. The positive growth of each microorganism culture in TSB without the tested agents served as a positive control and the growth was demonstrated only by TSB. In addition, oil diluent was used as vehicle control.

Antibacterial activity of essential oil and limonene against produced S. uberis biofilms

Seven strains, previously assayed for biofilm formation28,31 and considered to be strong formers according to Stepanovic et al.31 were used in this study. After aerobically incubation at 37°C for 24h in order to produce biofilm, the medium was gently removed and the wells were washed three times with PBS pH 7.4. The MICs of the EO and limonene were then added separately to the biofilms and incubated for a further 24h at 37°C. After biofilm formation, the medium was aspirated and non-adherent cells were removed by washing the biofilms twice with PBS. The adherent bacteria were stained with 100μl of 0.1% of crystal violet for 15min at room temperature. After rinsing with 200μl of distilled water, the dye bound to the cells was extracted with 200μl of 99% ethanol for 20min. The extracted dye was then quantified by measuring absorbance at 560nm. A series of biofilm oil-free wells and medium alone were also included to serve as positive and negative controls, respectively.

The percentage of biofilm inhibition for each agent was calculated using the formula described by Aiemsaard et al.1

Statistical analysis

All the tests were performed in duplicate. The data obtained by microdilution assays were evaluated to a one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) and the Tukey's multiple comparison tests using the program GraphPad Prism version 5.00.288 (San Diego, USA, 2007). MIC values (OD) were expressed as mean±standard deviation (SD). P values <0.05 were considered significant.

Results and discussion

The aim of this study was to determine the antimicrobial efficacy of M. verticillata EO and limonene on S. uberis strains isolated from bovine mastitis.

The yield of M. verticillata EO was 4.8%w/v. GC/MS analysis revealed that the main components of the oil were pulegone (51.7%) and menthone (37.8%). Other compounds present were cis-menthone (1.4%), piperitone (1.4%) and limonene (1.2%). (Fig. 1, Table 1). This work has demonstrated that M. verticillata EO is mainly composed of pulegone and menthone, in agreement with previous studies3–5,11,12,34 where the composition of M. verticillata EO was reported.

Figure 1.

Chromatographic profile of the essential oil from the species Minthostachys verticillata collected from Villa Larca, San Luis, Argentina, obtained by GC–MS. The area represented by the peaks corresponds to the proportions in which each component is in the mixture. Retention times of each peak are observed.

(0,1MB).
Table 1.

Chemical composition of essential oil obtained from Minthostachys verticillata

Identified compound  M. verticillata essential oil
  Retention times (min)  Relative percentage (%) 
δ-carene  10.486  0.29 
β-pinene  12.136  0.40 
Limonene  14.002  1.2 
Menthone  18.634  37.8 
cis-menthone  18.879  1.4 
Isopulegone  19.219  1.15 
Cyclohexanone, 2-isopropyl-2.5-dimethyl-  20.620  1.14 
Pulegone  21.390  51.7 
Piperitone  21.810  1.4 
Bicyclo[2.2.1]heptan-2-ol, 2-allyl-1,7,7-trimethyl-  22.820  0.63 
Pipieritenone  24.421  1.56 
γ-elemene  28.833  0.27 
Spathulenol  31.029  1.19 
Total  –  100 

The antimicrobial activity of M. verticillata EO and limonene against S. uberis strains isolated from bovine mastitis has not been previously reported. This is the first study that demonstrated significant antimicrobial activity of both EO and limonene against this bacterium. MIC values for EO ranged from 14.3 to 114.5mg/ml (1.56–12.5%v/v) and MBC values, between 114.5 and 229mg/ml (12.5–25%v/v). MICs for limonene ranged from 3.3 to 52.5mg/ml (0.39–6.25%v/v) and MBC was 210mg/ml (25%v/v). The MIC values were corroborated by absorbance measurement. Table 2 shows MIC and MBC values (%v/v and OD) of EO and limonene against the seven S. uberis strains that were more sensitive to these compounds. Our results demonstrated that EO as limonene showed good antibacterial activity. The bacterial strains tested have shown susceptibility to both agents.

Table 2.

Minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) and minimum bactericidal concentration (MBC) values of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil and limonene aganist Streptococcus uberis strains

S. uberis strains  Positive control Growth (OD)  Vehicle control DMSO (OD)  Negative control growth (OD)  MIC EO (%v/v)  MIC EO (OD)  % Inhibition EO  MBC EO (%v/v)  MIC limonene (% v/v)  MIC limonene (OD)  % Inhibition limonene  MBC limonene (%v/v) 
0.61±0.06  0.64±0.05  0.06±0.02  6.25  0.07±0.02***  89.02±3.93  25  3.12  0.06±0.01***  89.67±1.39  25 
44  0.49±0.12  0.51±0.04  0.06±0.02  12.50  0.05±0.02***  90.71±0.44  12.5  0.78  0.05±0.01***  89.70±1.59  25 
52  0.56±0.09  0.61±0.04  0.06±0.02  6.25  0.05±0.02***  90.90±0.50  12.5  1.56  0.07±0.01***  87.59±0.63  25 
56  0.57±0.09  0.59±0.02  0.06±0.02  1.56  0.06±0.02***  89.74±4.09  12.5  0.39  0.06±0.01***  88.51±1.11  25 
118  0.69±0.04  0.67±0.01  0.06±0.02  3.12  0.09±0.02***  86.23±0.83  12.5  0.78  0.05±0.01***  92.68±1.13  25 
148  0.53±0.06  0.51±0.02  0.06±0.02  6.25  0.08±0.01***  79.34±8.41  12.5  0.78  0.06±0.01***  89.34±1.47  25 
214  0.61±0.12  0.62±0.01  0.06±0.02  12.50  0.06±0.02***  90.74±0.11  12.5  6.25  0.07±0.01***  88.77±1.96  25 

Positive control growth, each strain growth with Trypticase Soy Broth; Negative control growth, Trypticase Soy Broth alone; DMSO, dimethylsulfoxide; MIC, minimum inhibitory concentration; EO, Minthostachys verticillata essential oil; OD, optical density; MBC, minimum bactericidal concentration.

***

p<0.0001 respect to positive control (ANOVA and Tukey's test).

Limonene showed inhibitory effects against the strains tested; these results indicated that limonene could be one of the compounds responsible for the antibacterial effect showed by EO. However the whole essential oil demonstrated to be a more potent bacterial agent compared to limonene19.

The EO and limonene were also tested against S. uberis strains considered to be strong biofilm formers. Both agents were able to reduce biofilm production. The percentages of inhibition of EO MIC were from 88.25±7.62 to 23.50±16.26 and of limonene were from 92.18±4.78 to 23.20±16.05. Fig. 2 shows the effectiveness of EO and limonene against S. uberis biofilm.

Figure 2.

Effect of minimum inhibitory concentrations (MICs) of essential oils and limonene against biofilm of S. uberis.

(0,11MB).

Different studies have evaluated the efficacy of plant essential oils for improving milk quality in dairy cattle. The literature reports numerous studies referring to the antibacterial activity of essential oils against other pathogens isolated from bovine mastitis such as Staphylococcus spp., S. aureus, Streptococcus agalactiae, Bacillus cereus, E. coli1,9,25. However, few studies demonstrated the antibacterial activity of essential oils against S. uberis. Lambrecht Gonçalves et al.17, evaluated the antibacterial activity of the essential oils of Cymbopogon citratus (DC.) Stapf., Elionurus sp. and Tagetes minuta L., against bacteria isolated from bovine milk. These authors obtained MIC values of 0.9%, 0.15% and 0.75%v/v, respectively, for the three vegetal species against S. uberis, which were similar to those obtained with limonene in our study.

Mullen et al.22 evaluated the antibacterial activity of Phyto-Mast (Bovinity Health LLC, Narvon, PA), an herbal intramammary product, against 3 mastitis-causing pathogens: S. aureus, S. chromogenes, and S. uberis by a modified protocol for broth dilution in vitro. The presence of the essential oil of Thymus vulgaris (thyme) in the formula may account for antibacterial action. The results showed that thyme essential oil had consistent antibacterial activity against the 3 mastitis-causing organisms tested.

The effect of EO and limonene against biofilm formation in S. uberis has not been previously reported. However, different studies showed the inhibition of S. aureus biofilm formation by essential oils. Aiemsaard et al.1 determined the effects of lemongrass oil in inhibiting biofilm formation of S. aureus isolated from bovine mastitis and they found that, it had 44.9±7.4%, inhibition on S. aureus biofilm formation at concentrations of 0.025%v/v of lemongrass oil.

It is important to note that the toxic effect of M. verticillata EO and its main compounds has been evaluated in vitro5,7,12,32 and in vivo5,7,12,13,32. These authors have found no toxic effects of M. verticillata EO and its main compounds.

In conclusion, this study demonstrated that M. verticillata EO, as well as limonene, one of its main components showed antimicrobial efficacy against S. uberis strains presented as alternatives to be evaluated in vivo for the treatment of intramammary infections caused by this agent in cattle. However, further studies are needed to determine the mode of action of EO and limonene.

These results reinforce the importance of compounds isolated from plants and their influence on the elimination of pathogenic microorganisms, reaffirming the role of natural products.

Ethical disclosuresProtection of human and animal subjects

The authors declare that no experiments were performed on humans or animals for this study.

Confidentiality of data

The authors declare that no patient data appear in this article.

Right to privacy and informed consent

The authors declare that no patient data appear in this article.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by grants from Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas, Argentina (CONICET) and PICT2268/13. Mic. Ivana Dalila Montironi has Fellowship from CONICET. Dr. Laura Noelia Cariddi and Dr. Elina Beatriz Reinoso are Members of the Research Career of CONICET.

References
[1]
J. Aiemsaard, S. Aiumlamai, C. Aromdee, S. Taweechaisupapong, W. Khunkitti.
The effect of lemongrass oil and its major components on clinical isolate mastitis pathogens and their mechanisms of action on Staphylococcus aureus DMST 4745.
Res Vet Sci, 91 (2011), pp. 31-37
[2]
R. Bluma, M.R. Amaiden, J. Daghero, M. Etcheverry.
Control of Aspergillus section Flavi growth and aflatoxin accumulation by plant essential oils.
J Appl Microbiol, 105 (2008), pp. 203-214
[3]
L.N. Cariddi, A. Panero, M.S. Demo, M. Grosso, J. Zygadlo, L.I. Sabini, A.M. Maldonado.
Inhibition of immediate-type allergic reaction by Minthotachys verticillata (Griseb.) Epling essential oil.
J Essent Oil Res, 19 (2007), pp. 190-196
[4]
L. Cariddi, M. Moser, M.C. Andrada, M.S. Demo, J.A. Zygadlo, L.I. Sabini, A.M. Maldonado.
The effect of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil on the immune response of patients allergic to dust mites.
BLACPMA, 8 (2009), pp. 224-233
[5]
L. Cariddi, F. Escobar, M. Moser, A. Panero, F. Alaniz, J. Zygadlo, L. Sabini, A. Maldonado.
Monoterpenes isolated from Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb.) Epling essential oil modulates immediate-type hypersensitivity responses in vitro and in vivo.
Planta Med, 77 (2011), pp. 1687-1694
[6]
L. Cariddi, I. Montironi, E. Reinoso.
Evaluación de la actividad antimicrobiana del aceite esencial de Minthostachys verticillata y uno de sus compuestos mayoritarios sobre cepas aisladas de mastitis bovina.
Dominguezia, 29 (2013), pp. 96
[7]
L.N. Cariddi.
The role of essential oil of Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb) Epling, (Lamiaceae) and its active metabolites in immediate-type hypersensitivity responses.
Recent progress in medicinal plants essential oils II, pp. 487-495
[8]
Clinical and Laboratory Standards Institute.
Performance standards for antimicrobial disk and dilution susceptibility tests for bacteria isolated from animals; approved standard.
(2008),
[9]
M. Dal Pozzo, D.F. Santurio, L. Rossatto, A.C. Vargas, S.H. Alves, E.S. Loreto, J. Viegas.
Activity of essential oils from spices against Staphylococcus spp. isolated from bovine mastitis.
Arq Bras Med Vet Zootec, 63 (2011), pp. 1229-1232
[10]
V. De Feo.
Medicinal and magical plants in the northern Peruvian Andes.
Fitoterapia, 63 (1992), pp. 417-440
[11]
V. De Feo, A. Ricciardi, D. Biscardi, F. Senatore.
Chemical composition and antimicrobial screening of the essential oil of Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb.) Epling. Lamiaceae.
J Essent Oil Res, 10 (1998), pp. 61-65
[12]
F.M. Escobar, L.N. Cariddi, M.C. Sabini, E. Reinoso, S.B. Sutil, C.V. Torres, S.M. Zanon, L.I. Sabini.
Lack of cytotoxic and genotoxic effects of Minthostachys verticillata essential oil: studies in vitro and in vivo.
Food Chem Toxicol, 50 (2012), pp. 3062-3067
[13]
F.M. Escobar, M.C. Sabini, L.N. Cariddi, L.I. Sabini, F. Mañas, A. Cristofolini, G. Bagnis, M.N. Gallucci, R.L. Cavaglieri.
Safety assessment of essential oil from Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb.) Epling (peperina): 90-day oral subchronic toxicity study in rats.
Regul Toxicol Pharmacol, 71 (2015), pp. 1-7
[14]
M.J. González, J.M. Marioli.
Antibacterial activity of water extracts and essential oils of various aromatic plants against Paenibacillus larvae, the causative agent of American Foulbrood.
J Invertebr Pathol, 104 (2010), pp. 209-213
[15]
B. Jayarao, J. Dore, S. Oliver.
Restriction fragment length polymorphism analysis of 16S ribosomal DNA of Streptococcus and Enterococcus species of bovine origin.
J Clin Microbiol, 30 (1992), pp. 2235-2240
[16]
I. Khan, A. Hassan, A. Abdulmawjood, C. Lämmler, W. Wolter, M. Zschöck.
Identification and epidemiological characterization of Streptococcus uberis isolated from bovine mastitis using conventional and molecular methods.
J Vet Sci, 4 (2003), pp. 213-223
[17]
C. Lambrecht Gonçalves, D. Bender Almeida Schiavon, F. Voigt Mota, A. Faccin, R. Noremberg Schubert, G. Schiedeck, L.F. Damé Schuch.
Actividad antibacteriana de los extractos de Cymbopogon citratus, Elionurus sp. y Tagetes minuta contra bacterias que causan mastitis.
Rev Cubana Plant Med, 18 (2013), pp. 487-494
[18]
A. Larriestra, C. Vissio.
Mastitis: pérdidas económicas, frecuencia y variantes de la enfermedad. ¿Cuántos $$ se lleva la mastitis? Sitio argentino de producción nacional.
Producir XXI, Bs As, 20 (2012), pp. 28-32
[19]
H. Li, T. Yang, F-Y. Li, Y. Yao, Z-M. Sun.
Antibacterial activity and mechanism of action of Monarda punctata essential oil and its main components against common bacterial pathogens in respiratory tract.
Int J Clin Exp Pathol, 7 (2014), pp. 7389-7398
[20]
A.M. Maldonado, D. Calvo, L.N. Cariddi, M. Demo.
Efectos linfoproliferativos y antimicrobianos de productos vegetales derivados de Minthostachys verticillata y Achyrocline satureioides.
Archivos de Alergia e Inmunología Clínica, 32 (2001), pp. 82
[21]
E. Malinowski.
The use of some immunomodulators and non-antibiotic drugs in a prophylaxis and treatment of mastitis.
Pol J Vet Sci, 5 (2002), pp. 197-202
[22]
K.A.E. Mullen, A.R. Lee, R.L. Lyman, S.E. Mason, S.P. Washburn, K.L. Anderson.
Short communication: an in vitro assessment of the antibacterial activity of plant-derived oils.
J Dairy Sci, 97 (2014), pp. 5587-5591
[23]
E.L.C. Nunes, E.V. Barbosa, E. Folly, V.F. Lione, H.C. Castro.
Bovine mastitis: a brief reminder about a potential target for exploring medicinal plants use.
IJMPAM, 1 (2013), pp. 80-86
[24]
M. Ojeda, R. Coirini, J. Cosiansi, R. Zapata, J. Zygadlo.
Evaluation of variability in natural populations of peperina (Minthostachys mollis (Kunth.) Griseb.), an aromatic species from Argentina.
Plant Genet Resour Newsl, 126 (2001), pp. 27-30
[25]
S. Perini, R.H. Piccoli, C.A. Nunes, F.R.P. Bruhn, D.A.C. Custódio, G.M. Costa.
Antimicrobial activity of essential oils against pathogens isolated from Bovine Mastitis.
J Nat Prod Plant Resour, 4 (2014), pp. 6-15
[26]
V. Primo, M. Rovera, S. Zanon, M. Oliva, M. Demo, J. Daghero, L. Sabini.
Determination of the antibacterial and antiviral activity of the essential oil from Minthostachys verticillata (Griseb.) Epling.
Rev Argent Microbiol, 33 (2001), pp. 113-117
[27]
S. Pyörälä.
New strategies to prevent mastitis.
Reprod Dom Anim, 37 (2002), pp. 211-216
[28]
E. Reinoso, A. Fambrini, M. Lasagno, L. Odierno.
Biofilm production by strains isolated from bovine mastitis.
Biocell, 35 (2011), pp. 118
[29]
A.N. Schmidt-Lebuhn.
Ethnobotany, biochemistry and pharmacology of Minthostachys (Lamiaceae).
J Ethnopharmacol, 118 (2008), pp. 343-353
[30]
F. Senatore.
Volatile constituentes of Minthostachys setosa (Briq.) Epling. (Lamiaceae) from Perú.
Flav Frag J, 13 (1998), pp. 263-265
[31]
S. Stepanovic, D. Vukovic, I. Dakic, B. Savic, M. Svabic-Vlahovic.
A modified microtiter-plate test for quantification of staphylococcal biofilm formation.
J Microbiol Methods, 40 (2000), pp. 175-179
[32]
S.B. Sutil, A. Astesano, V. Vogt, C.V. Torres, S.M. Zanon, L.I. Sabini.
Minthostachys verticillata: toxicity of its essential oil and major constituents to Artemia salina and cell lines.
Mol Med Chem, 10 (2006), pp. 41-42
[33]
E. Varhimo, V. Pekka, A. Fallarero, M. Skogman, S. Pyörälä, A. Iivanainen, A. Sukura, P. Vuorela, Savijoki K. Alpha-and.
β-casein components of host milk induce biofilm formation in the mastitis bacterium Streptococcus uberis.
Vet Microbiol, 49 (2011), pp. 381-389
[34]
J. Zygadlo, D. Maestri, A. Lamarque, C. Guzmán, A. Velasco-Negueruela, M. Pérez-Alonso, M. García-Vallejos, N. Grosso.
Essential oil variability of Minthostachys verticillata.
Biochem Syst Ecol, 24 (1996), pp. 319-323
Copyright © 2016. Asociación Argentina de Microbiología
Opciones de artículo
Herramientas
es en pt

¿Es usted profesional sanitario apto para prescribir o dispensar medicamentos?

Are you a health professional able to prescribe or dispense drugs?

Você é um profissional de saúde habilitado a prescrever ou dispensar medicamentos

es en pt
Política de cookies Cookies policy Política de cookies
Utilizamos cookies propias y de terceros para mejorar nuestros servicios y mostrarle publicidad relacionada con sus preferencias mediante el análisis de sus hábitos de navegación. Si continua navegando, consideramos que acepta su uso. Puede cambiar la configuración u obtener más información aquí. To improve our services and products, we use "cookies" (own or third parties authorized) to show advertising related to client preferences through the analyses of navigation customer behavior. Continuing navigation will be considered as acceptance of this use. You can change the settings or obtain more information by clicking here. Utilizamos cookies próprios e de terceiros para melhorar nossos serviços e mostrar publicidade relacionada às suas preferências, analisando seus hábitos de navegação. Se continuar a navegar, consideramos que aceita o seu uso. Você pode alterar a configuração ou obter mais informações aqui.