The best places to catch a fish tank

A new article from the University of New South Wales suggests you should consider keeping fish tank tanks out of your backyard, as there is a greater chance of them being infected with diseases like dengue and chikungunya.

The article was published in the journal Marine Biology and Biotechnology, and it focuses on a particular strain of bacteria that causes infections.

It has been described as a novel and potentially dangerous strain of E. coli, and the research is part of a growing body of research linking the bacteria to diseases in the environment.

The bacteria was first discovered in the 1950s and is found in freshwater fish, but it is not known if the strain is present in aquatic environments, and there are no definitive links to the spread of diseases.

The authors of the article, led by Dr Peter Farrar from the School of Veterinary Medicine at the University, said the new strain was likely to be introduced in aquaculture, and that it is the first of its kind to have been identified in the wild.

“A study by our team has shown that the novel strain can be transmitted to fish by contact with contaminated water, and is therefore of particular concern for aquaculturists,” Dr Farrars said.

“The risk of introducing the new E.coli strain into aquacultural environments, in addition to other pathogens, is likely to outweigh any potential benefits of this strain.”

The researchers said it was important to note that the strain they were studying was only one of several strains of E-coli present in the water in Australia.

“There are other E. coli strains that are more commonly found in fresh water and in aquaria, and they are known to cause similar infections to the novel E.c. strain,” Dr Farrell said.

Dr Farrell said the strain of bacterial bacteria is not yet clear, but said it would be useful to be able to study the effects of the strain on the environment and on the animals that are exposed to it.

“Because we don’t know what the environmental conditions in a tank might be, we don and can’t really tell what the potential effects of this new strain of infection would be,” Dr Fisher said.

While Dr Farrell and his colleagues said it is important to look at the strain in the context of other E-ciser strains circulating in the world, he said it may not be the right one for all aquacreatures.

“We can’t be sure about what we are getting from the environment, so we should be wary of what we ingest and how much we ingest,” Dr Fernando said.

He said aquacounty aquaria had a wide range of microbes that could potentially affect the health of their fish, and this could lead to an increased risk of infection.

“This study may not explain the spread and the increase of disease in aquacenters, but we can’t exclude the possibility,” Dr Fern said.