WHAT DOESN'T KILL THEM ONLY MAKES THEM STRONGER . . .
When penicillin became widely available during World War II, it as a medical miracle, quickly eliminating the biggest wartime killer--infected wounds. Discovered initially by a French medical student, Ernest Duchesne, in 1896, and then rediscovered by Scottish physician Alexander Fleming in 1928, the product of the soil mold Penicillium crippled many types of disease-causing bacteria. But only four years after drug companies began mass-producing penicillin in 1943, microbes began appearing
showed first 75 words of 1765 total
showed last 75 words of 1765 total
- Newsweek - TOO MUCH OF A GOOD THING -(March, 1994)
Kessler, Dr. David - commissioner of the us food and drug administration - Newsweek - TOO MUCH OF A GOOD THING -(March, 1994)
Levy, Dr. Stuart of Tufts University - Newsweek - THE END OF ANTIBIOTICS (March, 1994)
Madden, Joe PhD. Manager of microbiology at FDA's Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition. - FDA Consumer magazine - The Rise of Antibiotic-Resistant Infections -(September 1995)