Drugs called as soon as an infection can not be treated with anything 15, carbapenems are used.

The spread of resistant Klebsiella pneumoniae has been”tremendously regarding”, researchers from the Sanger Institute said.

Plus they warned other bugs could eventually be immune too – because of their special manner bacteria have gender.

It can endure completely naturally from the intestines without causing issues for healthy men and women.

However, when the human body is more pliable, it might worsen the lungs to lead to disorders, and also the bloodstream , cuts from your skin and the lining of the brain to cause meningitis.

“The alarming thing is that these bacteria are immune to one of the main last-line antibiotics,” Dr Sophia David, from the Sanger Institute, told BBC News.

“It is worrying that we’re seeing 2,000 deaths in 2015 – but the concern is that if action isn’t accepted, then this will last to grow.”

Researchers assessed the bacterium’s DNA – its genetic code – from samples from infected patients.

“The simple fact we see the same high-risk clones in many unique hospitals round Europe also shows there is something special about those strains.”

Drug-resistant K. pneumoniae will continue to spread or pass its resistance onto other species of bacteria.

Two bacteria can meet up and have bacterial sex – called conjugation – and also a brief series of genetic information, called a plasmidthat’s shared between these.

And the research found the instructions that give K. pneumoniae carbapenem resistance written onto plasmids.

“We are optimistic with good oral hygiene, including early identification and isolation of patients taking these bacteria, we can not just delay the spread of the germs, but also successfully restrain themsaid Prof Hajo Grundmann, by the University of Freiburg.

“This research emphasises the significance of infection control and ongoing genomic surveillance of bacteria that are senile to ensure we find new immune breeds early and behave to combat the spread of antibiotic resistance.”