Health officials say there is no sign that the proliferation of super-bacteria, resistance to antimicrobials in Europe, can make food poisoning and other infections difficult.
"This will cause the alarm to sound in the region," said Vitienne Andriukaitis, EU Commissioner for health and food security, after publishing data on the highest resistance to antimicrobials.
"The report, published today, shows that we are entering a world where the treatment of more and more common diseases is difficult and sometimes impossible," Andrejukitis said.
Drug resistance is developed through the misuse or excessive use of antibiotics and other antimicrobial drugs, which encourages bacteria to develop to survive by finding new ways to overcome the drug.
The report of the European Center for Disease Control and Prevention and the European Food Safety Authority analyzed the 2017 data on the resistance to antimicrobials collected in the 28 countries of the block.
The report concluded that resistance to bacteria known as Campilobacter and that can infect humans with food poisoning of an antibiotic is severe in some countries insofar as these drugs are no longer effective in treating severe cases.
Most countries have said that human salmonella resistance to fluoroquinolone is increasing and that three or more antimicrobial resistances are serious in salmonella that affects humans and animals.