Tuberculosis can be obtained from dirt

Tuberculosis can be obtained from dirt

The molecules of resistance to tuberculosis can be at our feet-in fact.

In the cell that triggers TB often changes in the use of bacteria such as acne, refining it to the vaccine.

Researchers at Rockefeller's University have said that they have found genes that can take place as a result. And it was found in the ground.

"I want to figure out if the climate has made the analogs-genes that seem to be more complex, but this has some differences," said Sean F. Brady, professor at Evn University.

Recent research has been conducted in communication mode.

Antibiotics found in the so-called dageragerajan are related to fertilization, but they have different types: They are bound to replace bacteria, and they are still allowed to treat tuberculosis, such as freezing.

Brady believes that overglemycins can grow in the soil to respond to the complexity of evolutionary problems seen in hospitals.

"There is a possibility that bacterial antibiotics is under this pressure that we place antibiotics under the clinic. And if this is the case, then we will see the natural analogs in the process, such as sugs, and cope with resistance," said Brady.

This study can help researchers use strong antibiotics to fight TB, although there is a job to be done.

"We want to see the strengths and the deepest work on combating conflict," said Professor Elizabeth Campbell, who researched Rockefeller's research findings. "But this study tells us we are on the way."