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Sreening of mycotoxins in tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, soft red fruits and derived tomato products with LC-TOF-MS

Evelien Van de Perre UGent, Liesbeth Jacxsens UGent and Bruno De Meulenaer UGent (2012) Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts.
abstract
Risk assessment studies and legislation are available for multiple mycotoxins such as aflatoxins, ochratoxin A, deoxynivalenol, zeoralenone, fumonisin, T-2 and HT-2 toxin in cereals, maize and dried plant products (e.g. nuts, spices and dried fruits) (1). Also, patulin in apple and apple products is widely documented (2). However, limited data are available for mycotoxins associated with fresh produce and their derived products. Recently, EFSA published a report on the status of fresh produce and possible mycotoxins (3). It indicates the need for further research on hazard identification and risk assessment studies. A multi screening method was developed with LC-TOF-MS to screen moulded fresh produce (tomatoes, onions, sweet bell peppers and soft red fruits) from different countries (Belgium, Spain, India, Brazil, South Africa, Egypt) for the presence of a multitude of mycotoxins possibly associated with fresh produce (alternariol (AOH), alternariol monomethyl ether (AME), ochratoxin A (OTA), fumonisins (FB1, FB2, FB3)). In total 320 moulded products were investigated. AOH and AME was found in all four types of fresh produce (respectively 30 and 25% prevalence). Fumonisins and ochratoxin A seems not to play a major role as a mycotoxin hazard, with exception of FB2 in moulded bell peppers from India. In total 173 samples of derived tomato products (such as ketchups, concentrates, dried tomatoes) were screened. AOH and AME were respectively found in seven and five derived tomato products (concentrates and purees). The presence of these Alternaria mycotoxins in both fresh produce and derived food products urgents the need for a dietary exposure risk assessment, with quantitative mycotoxin concentration data and consumption data.
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author
organization
alternative title
Screening of mycotoxins in tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, soft red fruits and derived tomato products with LC-TOF-MS
year
type
conference
publication status
published
subject
in
Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts
conference name
34th Mycotoxin Workshop
conference location
Braunschweig, Germany
conference start
2012-05-14
conference end
2012-05-16
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
C3
additional info
uploaded document is presentation. Word in title "sreening" is as on document
copyright statement
I have retained and own the full copyright for this publication
id
2124791
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-2124791
date created
2012-05-31 12:38:08
date last changed
2012-06-07 09:36:39
@inproceedings{2124791,
  abstract     = {Risk assessment studies and legislation are available for multiple mycotoxins such as aflatoxins, ochratoxin A, deoxynivalenol, zeoralenone, fumonisin, T-2 and HT-2 toxin in cereals, maize and dried plant products (e.g. nuts, spices and dried fruits) (1). Also, patulin in apple and apple products is widely documented (2). However, limited data are available for mycotoxins associated with fresh produce and their derived products. Recently, EFSA published a report on the status of fresh produce and possible mycotoxins (3). It indicates the need for further research on hazard identification and risk assessment studies. A  multi screening method was developed with LC-TOF-MS to screen moulded fresh produce (tomatoes, onions, sweet bell peppers and soft red fruits) from different countries (Belgium, Spain, India, Brazil, South Africa, Egypt) for the presence of a multitude of mycotoxins possibly associated with fresh produce (alternariol (AOH), alternariol monomethyl ether (AME), ochratoxin A (OTA), fumonisins (FB1, FB2, FB3)). In total 320 moulded products were investigated.  AOH and AME was found in all four types of fresh produce (respectively 30 and 25\% prevalence). Fumonisins and ochratoxin A seems not to play a major role as a mycotoxin hazard, with exception of FB2 in moulded bell peppers from India. In total 173 samples of derived tomato products (such as ketchups, concentrates, dried tomatoes) were  screened. AOH and AME were respectively found in seven and five derived tomato products (concentrates and purees). The presence of these Alternaria mycotoxins in both fresh produce and derived food products urgents the need for a dietary exposure risk assessment, with quantitative mycotoxin concentration data and consumption data.},
  author       = {Van de Perre, Evelien and Jacxsens, Liesbeth and De Meulenaer, Bruno},
  booktitle    = {Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {Braunschweig, Germany},
  title        = {Sreening of mycotoxins in tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, soft red fruits and derived tomato products with LC-TOF-MS},
  year         = {2012},
}

Chicago
Van de Perre, Evelien, Liesbeth Jacxsens, and Bruno De Meulenaer. 2012. “Sreening of Mycotoxins in Tomatoes, Onions, Bell Peppers, Soft Red Fruits and Derived Tomato Products with LC-TOF-MS.” In Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts.
APA
Van de Perre, E., Jacxsens, L., & De Meulenaer, B. (2012). Sreening of mycotoxins in tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, soft red fruits and derived tomato products with LC-TOF-MS. Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts. Presented at the 34th Mycotoxin Workshop.
Vancouver
1.
Van de Perre E, Jacxsens L, De Meulenaer B. Sreening of mycotoxins in tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, soft red fruits and derived tomato products with LC-TOF-MS. Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts. 2012.
MLA
Van de Perre, Evelien, Liesbeth Jacxsens, and Bruno De Meulenaer. “Sreening of Mycotoxins in Tomatoes, Onions, Bell Peppers, Soft Red Fruits and Derived Tomato Products with LC-TOF-MS.” Mycotoxin Workshop, 34th, Abstracts. 2012. Print.