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IPPE - International Production & Processing Expo 2017
IPPE - International Production & Processing Expo 2017

IPPE - International Production & Processing Expo 2017

January 31, 2017 to February 2, 2017
Georgia World Congress Center 285 Andrew Young International Blvd NW - Atlanta - Georgia - United States
Lectures
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Occurrence of masked and emerging mycotoxins in US feed and corn samples from 2014 to 2016
Speaker:
Erika Hendel, Timothy Jenkins
Erika Hendel, Timothy Jenkins
Raj Murugesan
United States
DVM MBA PhD. Technical and Marketing Director
Chasity
Estados Unidos de América
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Mycotoxin Prevalence in the 2016 Corn Crop
Speaker:
Erika Hendel, Timothy Jenkins
Erika Hendel, Timothy Jenkins
Raj Murugesan
United States
DVM MBA PhD. Technical and Marketing Director
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Impact of PrimaLac® on production, quality and composition of eggs from free-range hens in late cycle 90 to 110 wks of age
Speaker:
Rafael Crivellari
Rafael Crivellari
Dr. Kenneth E. Anderson
Estados Unidos de América
Specialist
Ramon Malheiros
United States
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Quality and Proximate Analysis of Eggs from different Chicken Genotypes in Pakistan
Speaker:
Sumera Musarrat, Khalid Javed
Sumera Musarrat, Khalid Javed
Athar Mahmud
Pakistan
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
Jibran Hussain
Pakistan
Research
Mr. Faisal Hussnain
Pakistan
Teaching Assistant
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Pathogenicity of the 2016 Indiana H7N8 highly pathogenic and low pathogenicity avian influenza viruses in chickens, turkeys and mallards
Speaker:
Erica Spackman
Estados Unidos de América
Research
David Swayne
United States
Director
Dr. David Suarez
Estados Unidos de América
Research Leader
Christopher Stephens
Estados Unidos de América
Mary Pantin-Jackwood
Estados Unidos de América
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Heat inactivation of avian influenza virus in chicken litter as a potential means to decontaminate poultry houses
Speaker:
Erica Spackman
Estados Unidos de América
Research
Christopher Stephens
Estados Unidos de América
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
The role of litter beetles, water, and rodents in avian influenza virus transmission
Speaker:
Isabelle Kallenberg, Joe Giambrone, Teresa Dormitorio
Isabelle Kallenberg, Joe Giambrone, Teresa Dormitorio
Ken Macklin
Estados Unidos de América
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Progress of passive immunity in broilers and efficacy of rNDV-AI vector vaccine against highly pathogenic avian influenza virus
Speaker:
Charles Balzli, Dong-Hun Lee
Charles Balzli, Dong-Hun Lee
David Swayne
United States
Director
Kateri Bertran
Estados Unidos de América
Lindsay Killmaster
United States
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
The effect of a specific mixture of MCFA’s on reproductive traits in laying hens
Speaker:
Rob Goedegebuure
Rob Goedegebuure
Renato Costa
Portugal
Sales Manager
Manu De Laet
Bélgica
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Cytokine expression patterns in conjunctiva, Harderian gland and trachea after ocular or oral inoculation with a virulent strain of infectious laryngotracheitis virus (ILTV)
Speaker:
Gabriela Beltrán, Sylva M. Riblet, Wanderley Moreno Quinteiro, Leah Read
Gabriela Beltrán, Sylva M. Riblet, Wanderley Moreno Quinteiro, Leah Read
Dr. Shayan Sharif
Canada
Leader, Poultry Health Research Network
Maricarmen Garcia
Estados Unidos de América
Professor
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Effects of feeding different sources of basic copper chloride on the growth performance and intestinal lesion scores of broilers exposed to a sub-clinical challenge from 0 to 21 days of age
Speaker:
Kurt Perryman, Jeff Cohen
Kurt Perryman, Jeff Cohen
Terri Parr
United States
Animal Nutritionist
James Usry, Ph.D.
United States
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Feeding high concentrations of a hydroxy copper and zinc source improved performance and reduced mortality of broilers subjected to a necrotic enteritis challenge
Speaker:
Kurt Perryman, Jeff Cohen
Kurt Perryman, Jeff Cohen
Terri Parr
United States
Animal Nutritionist
James Usry, Ph.D.
United States
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Effect of feeding Zn Methionine-Hydroxy-Analogue Chelate to broilers and its differential effects compared to feeding ZnSO4

Two floor-pen trials tested the effect of feeding Zn from MINTREX® Zn on performance, carcass and meat quality traits of male broilers from 1 to 42d, and MINTREX® Zn differential response when compared to ZnSO4. A total of 1,080 and 1,620 Cobb 500 d-old cockerels were allotted to 9 reps of 24 or 20 birds in trials 1 (E1) and 2 (E2), respectively. Five treatment levels of Zn (0, 16, 32, 64 and 128ppm) were fed from MINTREX® Zn only for E1, or from either MINTREX® Zn or ZnSO4 in a factorial 2 (Source) x 4 (levels) + Negative Control to test the differential Zn Source response for E2. Birds were fed isonutritional corn-SBM-PBM (E1) or corn-SBM with 500 FTUs of phytase (E2) diets across treatments except for Zn which was further added accordingly. Pens had reused litter and feeder space as in the field. Birds were vaccinated with Newcastle, IBD and Marek as used locally. ANOVA, Tukey test and regression analyses were used. Qualitative parameters and lesions (%) were analyzed by Kruskal-Wallis test. In E1, BWG, FCR and production efficiency (EPI) improved when adding MINTREX® Zn showing a cubic effect (P<0.05) and reaching optimal performance at 39, 35 and 37 ppms of added Zn, respectively; and carcass and breast (g) improved and scratches and bruises incidence dropped (P<0.05). In E2, BWG, FCR and EPI improved when adding Zn. Still, birds showed greater BWG (3.007 vs 3.049 kg P <0.05), and EPI (432 vs. 448; P<0.005), when fed MINTREX® Zn rather than ZnSO4, while FCR was not different (1.577 vs 1.563 for MINTREX® Zn and ZnSO4 respectively; P=0.19). Optimum Zn levels were achieved at 35, 38 and 37 ppms for MINTREX® Zn; and at 41, 43 and 41 ppms of Zn from ZnSO4 for BWG, FCR and EPI, respectively. Increasing Zn from ZnSO4 beyond the aforementioned levels did not compensate for its presumed lower bioefficacy resulting in 42g and 17 points loss in BWG and EPI vs. MINTREX® Zn, respectively. In conclusion, aside from improving carcass and meat quality traits of broilers fed practical diets formulated with practical ingredients, MINTREX® Zn can improve live performance above that obtained with ZnSO4. In spite of E1 and E2 having 0 or 500 FTUs of phytase, respectively, optimal Zn levels from MINTREX® Zn calculated for performance traits were very close in both trials.

Key Words: Mintrex Zn, Broilers, Zinc Requirements, Carcass, Meat Quality.

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Speaker:
Danilo Cavalcante, Eneas Lavosier Cavalcante
Danilo Cavalcante, Eneas Lavosier Cavalcante
Raquel Araujo
Brasil
R&D Assistant LATAM & AFRICA
Leonilson da Silva Dantas
Brasil
Técnico Agropecuário
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Differential Performance Response of Broilers when Fed Cu from Cu - Methionine-HydroxyAnalogue Chelate vs Sulfate Sources

Two floor-pen trials studied the effect of feeding Cu at different levels either from MINTREX® Cu or from CuSO4 on broilers form 1 to 42d of age. A total of 3,000 and 2,800 Ross 500 day-old non sexed chicks were used in trial 1 (E1) and 2 (E2), respectively. In both trials, birds were randomly distributed into 6 treatments with 5 pens of 100 birds (E1) and 9 or 10 reps of 50 broilers (E2). Six dietary treatments consisted of 3 levels of Cu (10, 30 or 120ppm) x 2 Cu sources (MINTREX® Cu- or CuSO4) arranged in a factorial design. Broilers were fed corn-SBM-wheat bran-DDGS iso-nutritional based diets designed to have a commercial nutrient density across treatments except for added Cu levels. Phytase was used at 0 or 500 FTU´s for E1 and E2, respectively. In both trials, pens had reused litter, commercial feeder space allowances and birds were vaccinated against Newcastle disease. The cell-mediated immune response was examined by cutaneous basophilic hypersensitivity test in E1 using intradermic inoculation of phytohemagglutinin. Performance (42d) of both trials was analyzed together in a combined mixed model. For each combined analysis, trial was defined as random. The linear, quadratic and source intercept terms were considered fixed effects. BIC was used as criteria to select the regression model that better describes the data based on goodness of fit. For immune response (E1) and carcass yield (E2), ANOVA and Tukey test were performed. There was no interaction between factors for any performance parameter tested. The interdigital thickness was greater for MINTREX® Cu vs CuSO4 at all levels indicating a stronger cell mediated immune response (P< 0.001). For BWG the average source values across levels for MINTREX® Cu vs CuSO4 were different at P = 0.07. The best fit equation (linear for both sources) predicted better BWG (+32g/bird) FCR (-0.032 points) and EPI (8.4 points) with MINTREX® Cu over CuSO4 (P = 0.04) across all levels, and the comparison between predicted BWG, FCR and EPI values at level 10, 30 and 120 ppm were significantly better for MINTREX® vs. CuSO4 at every level (P < 0.05). Overall, MINTREX® Cu optimized performance over CuSO4 while optimal levels of added chelated Cu were achieved at 30 or 120 ppms.

Key Words: Mintrex Cu, Copper, Broilers, Cu requirements, Growth promoter.

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Speaker:
Cesar Gonçalves de Lima, Jose Manocal Arce
Cesar Gonçalves de Lima, Jose Manocal Arce
Carlos Lopez Coello
México
Veterinary Doctor
Ernesto Avila Gonzalez
México
Veterinary Doctor
Raquel Araujo
Brasil
R&D Assistant LATAM & AFRICA
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Effect of a new 6-phytase on broiler performance, phosphorus ileal digestibility, bone mineralization and phosphorus excretion
Speaker:
Peter Ader
Peter Ader
Maria Francesch
Spain
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
Michael Coelho
United States
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Including copper sulphate or dicopper oxide in the diet up to 300 mg/Kg of feed affects performance and Cu accumulation in broiler chickens
Speaker:
David Sola-Oriol, Rosa Franco-Rossello, Jose Francisco Perez
David Sola-Oriol, Rosa Franco-Rossello, Jose Francisco Perez
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
The effect of zinc oxide nano particles on mucosal enzyme activity and jejunum morphology traits on 14 and 28 days of age in Japanese quail
Speaker:
Farhad Ahmadi, Afshin Rashidi, Jamshid Ghaleh Kandi, Foad Zand karimi
Farhad Ahmadi, Afshin Rashidi, Jamshid Ghaleh Kandi, Foad Zand karimi
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Bioavailability of zinc oxide sources in broilers
Speaker:
Agnes Narcy
France
Research
Nys Yves
France
Biologist
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
The effect of chromium propionate on performance responses in heat stressed male broiler chickens
Speaker:
Jordan Weil, Skyler West
Jordan Weil, Skyler West
Shawna Weimer
United States
Research
Karen Christensen
United States
Karen Vignale
Estados Unidos de América
Dawn Annette Koltes
Estados Unidos de América
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
The effect of encapsulated butyric acid and zinc on performance and gut integrity in heat stressed male broiler chickens
Speaker:
Jordan Weil, Skyler West
Jordan Weil, Skyler West
Shawna Weimer
United States
Research
Karen Christensen
United States
Karen Vignale
Estados Unidos de América
Dawn Annette Koltes
Estados Unidos de América
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Synthetic antioxidant improves oxidative stability of breast meat and reduces incidence of Wooden breast myopathy in broilers fed diets containing oxidized fat

Wooden breast (WB) is a degenerative myopathy which could be associated with increased hypoxia as well as oxidative stress, intracellular calcium imbalance, and fiber-type switching. A 59d broiler study was conducted to determine the effects of synthetic antioxidant {SANTOQUIN ®M6 with 66.6% Ethoxyquin (ETX)} along with Vit-E &C on incidence of severe category Wooden breast (WB) and other tissue changes. Day old YPM x 708 male chicks ( n=1188; 11chicks/pen; 18pens/treatment) were randomly assigned to 6 treatments: fresh fat without ETX (T1) or with ETX (T2), and oxidized fat without ETX (T3), with 125ppm ETX (T4), with 180IU/ kg diet Vit-E &200ppm Vit-C (T5), and with Vit-E &C, and ETX (T6). For T3 to T6 diets, oxidized soy oil was added to get to 5meq peroxide/ kg in the starter and 7meq peroxide/kg in the grower and finisher diets. The study was carried out as RCBD and data were analyzed with 2 sets of factorial designs: T1 to T4 (fat sources/ ETX levels); T3 to T6 (ETX/ Vitamins). In addition to severe WB incidence, plasma lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) and raw meat (10d of refrigerated storage) thiobarbituric acid reactive substances (TBARS) levels were determined indicating tissue damage and lipid peroxidation (LP), respectively. For T1 to T4, no interaction (P>0.05) was observed for fat sources and ETX on TBARS, and LDH. Interaction was observed for WB (P=0.02) indicating birds fed oxidized fat with ETX (T4) reduced the severe WB incidence by 14 percentage points compared to birds fed oxidized fat with no ETX (T3). The main effects indicated that feeding oxidized fat increased TBARS (P=0.08), and LDH (P0.05) was observed for ETX and vitamins on TBARS, LDH, and WB. The main effects for ETX indicated reduction (P<0.05) of TBARS and LDH while vitamins indicated tendency to reduce LDH (P=0.08) but not for TBARS (P=0.42). Overall, feeding oxidized fat appears to be a contributing factor for increased muscle LP, tissue damage and WB. ETX reduced severity of WB, LP, and tissue damage while vitamins E&C reduced severity of WB and tissue damage.

Key Words: Antioxidant, Wooden Breast, Santoquin, Vit-E &C.

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Speaker:
Chelsie Foran, Kim Walter, Bryan Fancher
Chelsie Foran, Kim Walter, Bryan Fancher
Alex Corzo
United States
Specialist
John Halley
Estados Unidos de América
Megharaja Manangi
United States
Animal Nutritionist
Sandro Cerrate
Estados Unidos de América
Mercedes Vazquez-Anon
Estados Unidos de América
Juxing Chen
Estados Unidos de América
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Corn varieties as well as carbohydrases supplementation affects digestibility for broilers
Speaker:
Heitor Rios, Patricia Soster, Cristina Simões
Heitor Rios, Patricia Soster, Cristina Simões
Jose otavio Sorbara
Brazil
Global Marketing Manager
Catarina
Brasil
Sérgio Vieira
Brasil
Investigação
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Variation in the hardness of soybean cultivars
Speaker:
John Brake
United States
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Nutritive value of pigeon pea (Cajanus cajan) seeds soaked in wood ash extract in broilers diet
Speaker:
Stanley Omoikhoje, Sylvester Okosun
Stanley Omoikhoje, Sylvester Okosun
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Pre-hydrolysis of inositol hexakisphosphate (IP6) in the gizzard-proventriculus step reduced Ca-phytate precipitation in the small intestine: An in-vitro study
Speaker:
Rie Mejldal, Trine Christensen
Rie Mejldal, Trine Christensen
Luis Romero
Denmark
Sinior Scientist - Research
yueming dersjant-li
Alemania
Scientist, Global Innovation
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Evaluation of different growth promoters fed continuosly or alternately in broiler chickens
Speaker:
Raul Cortes
México
Veterinary Doctor
María de Lourdes Ángeles
México
Médico Veterinario
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Organic acid based product reduces BCO lameness in broilers
Speaker:
Adnan Ali Khalaf Al-Rubaye, Young Min Kwon
Adnan Ali Khalaf Al-Rubaye, Young Min Kwon
Leon Broom
Reino Unido
Senior R&D Scientist
David Harrington
Reino Unido
Global Species Head - Poultry at Anpario Plc
Douglas Rhoads
United States
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Effects of dietary bee venom on growth performance, meat quality, immune responseand gut health in broiler chicks
Speaker:
Kyung Lee, DaHye Kim, SangMi Han, YongSuk Lee, YounGeun Joung, MoungCheul Keum, Sang Lee, ByoungKi A
Kyung Lee, DaHye Kim, SangMi Han, YongSuk Lee, YounGeun Joung, MoungCheul Keum, Sang Lee, ByoungKi A
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Efficacy of an oregano-based phytogenic on bird performance during coccidial challenge
Speaker:
Brett Lumpkins
Brett Lumpkins
Greg Mathis
United States
President
Leon Broom
Reino Unido
Senior R&D Scientist
David Harrington
Reino Unido
Global Species Head - Poultry at Anpario Plc
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
The prevalence of Salmonella Heidelberg in broiler chickens is influenced by isoquinoline alkaloids
Speaker:
Greg Mathis
United States
President
Anja Pastor
Germany
Specialist in Animal Nutrition
Charles L. Hofacre
Estados Unidos de América
Professor Director Clinical Services
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Effect of a three strain blend of Bacillus subtilison ileal and caecal microbiota dynamics of broilers challenged with Salmonella Heidelberg isolated in the south of Brazil

The potential of feeding a blend of three strains of Bacillus subtilis (SPORULIN® - SPR) on gut microbiota changes was evaluated in broilers challenged with a strain of Salmonella Heidelberg (SH) isolated in Brazil. Intestinal samples were collected at 21d of age from birds randomly submitted to 4 treatments and 4 replicates of 12 chicks each: T1) Negative control (NC), T2) SH- challenged birds (SHC), T3) SHC fed 250g of SPR/ton, T4) SHC fed 500g of SPR/ton. At 3d of age, half birds from groups T2, T3 and T4, were orally challenged with 107 CFU/chick of SH. Ileum and cecum contents from 12 birds ([U1] for T2, T3 and T4) were frozen in liquid nitrogen and stored at -80ºC. Genomic DNA was purified and pooled to form 4 replicates per treatment. In order to characterize the most abundant bacterial communities, V3 and V4 region of 16S rRNA gene were amplified and sequenced using Illumina MiSeq platform. Bacteria with abundance higher than 1%, Salmonella sp., Bacillus sp. and ecological indexes were analyzed by ANOVA and Tukey test at P≤0.05. As expected, microbiota analysis presented a high coefficient of variation illustrating the difficulties in establishing statistical differences when studying changes in bacterial populations, and the need for greater replication. From the 16S rDNA library, an unidentified member (U.m.) from RF39 order in cecum, U.m. of Enterococcus genus and U.m. of Streptophyta order in ileum showed significant changes (P<0.05) among treatments. Salmonella was absent from the ileum but present at the cecum. Feeding 250 or 500g/ton of SPR significantly reduced the requency of Salmonella in cecum, while feeding SPR T 500G/TON INCREASED Bacillus spp in ileum. Results on ecological indexes showed that SPR 500g/ton group presented a more diverse microbiota (Shannon-Wiener index) (p<0.05) compared to NC and SHC, while SPR 250g/ton improved richness (JackkNife index) compared ot NC. Evenness test (Hill) revealed that SPR 500g/ton tended (P=0.08) to promote higher microbiota heterogeneity than SHC group. SPR at both dosages showed equivalent cecum Salmonella sp. abundance in relation to NC and a significant reduction (P<0.01) regarding SHC group. Ileum Bacillus sp. abundance increased (P<0.01) compared to SHC when SPR was added at 250 or 500g/ton. In summary, SPR was effective in reducing Salmonella in cecum at 250 or 500g/ton, and promotes positive alterations in gut microbiota resulting in a more stable ecosystem which is by itself correlated with better gut health.

Key Words: Bacillus subtilis, Salmonella, Broilers, Gut health, Gut microbiota.

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Speaker:
Raquel Bighetti Araujo, Marcelo Falzarella Carazolle, Eduardo Leonardecz, Paulo Monzani, Juliana Cos
Raquel Bighetti Araujo, Marcelo Falzarella Carazolle, Eduardo Leonardecz, Paulo Monzani, Juliana Cos
Elizabeth Santin
Brazil
Associate Professor
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Development of a potential IBV Arkansas serotype vaccine candidate: Arkansas GA
Speaker:
Grace Albanese
Grace Albanese
Dr. Mark Jackwood
Estados Unidos de América
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
Dr. Brian Jordan
Estados Unidos de América
Assistant Professor
Deborah Hilt
Estados Unidos de América
08:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Kidney cell-adapted Infectious Bronchitis ArkDPI vaccine is stable and protective
Speaker:
Cassandra Breedlove, Vicky van Santen
Cassandra Breedlove, Vicky van Santen
Haroldo Toro
Estados Unidos de América
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Effect of pullet vaccination on development and longevity of immunity
Speaker:
Emily Aston
Emily Aston
Dr. Mark Jackwood
Estados Unidos de América
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
Dr. Brian Jordan
Estados Unidos de América
Assistant Professor
Maricarmen Garcia
Estados Unidos de América
Professor
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Replication of chicken embryonic kidney cell culture-adapted Ark DPI infectious bronchitis virus vaccine strain in chickens
Speaker:
Saiada Farjana, Vicky van Santen
Saiada Farjana, Vicky van Santen
Haroldo Toro
Estados Unidos de América
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
A comparison of mid-lay serology and IBV Arkansas protection in flocks receiving different commercial Salmonella enteridis (SE) bacterins
Speaker:
Kalen Cookson, Andrew Barker, Savannah Featherson, John Brown, Dan Wilson
Kalen Cookson, Andrew Barker, Savannah Featherson, John Brown, Dan Wilson
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Impact of Bacillus subtilis DSM 32315 on pathology and performance of broiler chickens in a subclinical Necrotic Enteritis challenge
Speaker:
Rose Whelan, Kiran Doranalli, Kirsi Vienola, Teemu Rinttilä
Rose Whelan, Kiran Doranalli, Kirsi Vienola, Teemu Rinttilä
Dr Juha Apajalahti
Finland
Project Manager
08:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Bacillus subtilis 29784 improves growth performances and gut microbiota parameters of broilers
Speaker:
Adam Nelson, Karoline Brinch
Adam Nelson, Karoline Brinch
Pierre André Geraert
France
Directeur Innovation Marketing
Estelle Devillard
France
Specialist in Animal Nutrition
Amir Ghane
Thailand
Senior Technical Director
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Effect of synbiotic supplementation on intestinal integrity of broilers
Speaker:
Raj Murugesan
United States
DVM MBA PhD. Technical and Marketing Director
Chasity
Estados Unidos de América
Dawn Annette Koltes
Estados Unidos de América
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
11:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
An optimist’s view on how we will maintain broiler gut health and performance in today’s NAE, food safety and FDA regulatory climate
Speaker:
Charles L. Hofacre
Estados Unidos de América
Professor Director Clinical Services
11:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
16:30hs
1/31/2017
Booth C1305
The Role of Methionine in Poultry Nutrition – Conventional and Alternative Sources of Amino Acids
Speaker:
Ewa Sujka
Spain
Commercial Manager
16:30hs
1/31/2017
Booth C1305
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Dose-response comparison of two phytase products on broiler performance, bone parameters and nutrient digestibility

A battery trial was conducted to evaluate the dose-response of two phytase products (Phytase A: CIBENZA® PHYTAVERSE®, Novus International Inc. and Phytase B: modified E. coli phytase) on growth performance, bone ash and mineral digestibility in broilers fed corn soy based diets with 4% rice bran. Diets were offered in crumbled form. The study consisted of 10 dietary treatments including a positive control (PC) with 0.45% NPP and 0.93% Ca, and a negative control (NC) with 0.30% NPP and 0.78% Ca. Phytase products were added to NC at 0, 250, 500, 1000 and 2000 U/kg. Each treatment had 7 replicate pens of 8 male broilers. Body weight, feed intake, FCR and mortality were determined at 17 d. On d 18 right tibias from 6 birds/cage and ileum content from all birds/cage were collected. Tibias were analyzed for ash concentration, and ileum content was used for mineral digestibility calculations. Data were analyzed with one-way ANOVA and orthogonal polynomial contrasts were used to test the linear and quadratic effects of phytase, a P-value ≤ 0.05 was considered significantly different. Reduction of NPP and Ca decreased Weight gain (0.709 vs. 0.573 kg; 21.2%), bone ash % (52.6 vs. 43.0%) and P digestibility (54.3 vs. 49.9%). Weight gain was clearly improved by phytase supplementation (P<0.0001), both enzymes showed a quadratic response (P<0.0001). Wt gain was similar between both products at all doses, except for 250 U/kg in which Phytase A showed a greater Wt gain compared to Phytase B (0.684 vs. 0.644kg). Bone ash % and amount of ash per bone were improved by phytase supplementation (P<0.0001), and both enzymes responded quadratically (P<0.0001). Interestingly, P digestibility was affected by phytase supplementation (P<0.0001), and responded in a linear manner (P<0.0001). Phytase levels beyond 500 U/kg of both enzymes outperformed PC. In summary, both phytases showed a similar dose response for performance, bone and P digestibility, except for an advantage of 250 U/g of Phytase A vs. Phytase B in Wt gain. P digestibility responded in a different way than performance and bone ash.

Key Words: Bone Ash, P digestibility, Performance, Phytase.

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Speaker:
Megharaja Manangi
United States
Animal Nutritionist
Frances (Fenglan) Yan
Estados Unidos de América
Poultry Nutritionist
Roger Davin
United States
Mercedes Vazquez-Anon
Estados Unidos de América
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Efficacy of a specific fumonisin esterase to alleviate the detrimental effect of fumonisins on laying hens
Speaker:
Roger Berrios
Roger Berrios
Ursula Hofstetter
Australia
Product Manager
Verena Starkl
Austria
Product Manager
10:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Effects of feeding corn-expressed phytase in four 42-day broiler feeding trials
Speaker:
Philip Lessard, R. Michael Raab, Mike Lanahan
Philip Lessard, R. Michael Raab, Mike Lanahan
Jonathan Broomhead
United States
Animal Nutritionist
Daniel Moore
United States
Animal Nutritionist
10:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Evaluation of xylanase and glucanase, alone or in combination, on performance and caecal fermentation of broiler chickens fed wheat or corn based diets
Speaker:
Gemma González-Ortiz, Kirsi Vienola
Gemma González-Ortiz, Kirsi Vienola
Mike Bedford
United Kingdom
Research Director
Dr Juha Apajalahti
Finland
Project Manager
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Protease, essential oil, and organic acid improve growth performance and gut health of broilers subject to Eimeria challenge

Government regulation, along with consumer pressure, is driving US poultry production toward Antibiotic Growth Promoter (AGP) free production in a rapid pace. Nutrition program including feed additives will need to be an integral part of any AGP free production. A floor pen study was conducted with 1320 day-old male broilers to evaluate the efficacy of protease, essential oil, and organic acid in alleviating the negative impact of mild Eimeria challenge on growth performance and gut health in comparison to Bacitracin Methylene Disalicylate (BMD®). The study consisted of 5 dietary treatments – Negative Control (NC), NC+organic acid (ACIDOMATRIXTM GH), NC+essential oil (NEXT ENHANCE® 150), NC+protease (CIBENZA® DP100), and NC+BMD, each with 12 replicate pens of 22 birds. Nutritionally complete typical US corn soybean meal based broiler diets were formulated for starter (0-14 d), grower (14-29 d), and finisher (29-42 d) phases. All diets were pelleted, and starter diet was crumbled after pelleting. All birds were orally gavaged with a coccidiosis vaccine at 5X the recommended dose on d 15. Body weight, feed intake, FCR, and mortality were determined at d 14, 21, 29, and 42. On d 30, three birds per pen were euthanized to measure concentrations of serum endotoxin, IL 1β, IL 6, IL 10, α1 acid glycoprotein, and yellowness. Data were subject to one-way ANOVA; means were separated by Fisher’s protected LSD test. A P-Value ≤ 0.05 was considered statistically different. Increase in BW was observed for organic acid (21 d), protease and essential oil (29 d), and BMD (21 and 29 d). Essential oil and BMD reduced 0-29 d mortality. Protease and essential oil decreased serum endotoxin and IL 10 concentrations, and increased serum yellowness. Similarly, BMD also reduced serum endotoxin and IL 10 levels; however, it had no effect on serum yellowness. Organic acid only reduced serum IL 10 concentration. In summary, in broilers under mild Eimeria challenge, protease, essential oil, and organic acid improved growth performance and gut health, especially protease and essential oil effects were comparable to BMD. Therefore, these feed additives could be effective nutritional tools to manage gut health challenge and improve growth performance of broilers in AGP free production.

Key Words: protease, essential oil, organic acid, broiler, antibiotic.

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Speaker:
Vivek Kuttappan
Vivek Kuttappan
Frances (Fenglan) Yan
Estados Unidos de América
Poultry Nutritionist
Mercedes Vazquez-Anon
Estados Unidos de América
Juxing Chen
Estados Unidos de América
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Field observation: in contrast to soybean meal, in commercial full-fat soybeans (FFSB) there is no correlation between urease activity (delta pH) and trypsin inhibitors
Speaker:
Nelson Ruiz
Estados Unidos de América
Fabiola de Belalcazar
Colombia
Quimico MsC Nutricion Animal
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Debranching enzymes in Victus® act in synergy with xylanases to degrade corn arabinoxylan in vitro
Speaker:
Miriam Sluis, Ryan Saller, Nelson Ward
Miriam Sluis, Ryan Saller, Nelson Ward
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Effect of enzyme addition in the beer well on the metabolizable energy of distiller’s dried grains and solubles
Speaker:
Sebastian Wiesen, Marco Krämer, Albrecht Läufer
Sebastian Wiesen, Marco Krämer, Albrecht Läufer
E. Ernest M. Pierson
United States
Consultant
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Effects of a commercial xylanase supplemented to reduced-energy, corn-soy-based diets on live performance of broilers raised in SE Asia
Speaker:
Takawan Sooksridang, James Tyus, Jeng-jie Wang
Takawan Sooksridang, James Tyus, Jeng-jie Wang
Basheer Nusairat
Estados Unidos de América
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Protease provides additive effects on protein digestibility beyond carbohydrases in simple and complex corn/soy based diets in 21d old broiler chicks
Speaker:
Luis Romero
Denmark
Sinior Scientist - Research
Peter Plumstead
Alemania
Researcher
Luke Barnard
Germany
Innovation team scientist
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Effects of an exogenous Amylase and a composite enzyme on broiler performance and body composition
Speaker:
Katie Hilton, Michael Schlumbohm
Katie Hilton, Michael Schlumbohm
Craig Nelson Coon
Estados Unidos de América
Poultry Nutritionist
Judy England
United States
Animal Nutritionist
Pramir Maharjan
Estados Unidos de América
Garrett Mullenix
United States
Maria Mayorga
Estados Unidos de América
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Rapid and specific identification of infectious bronchitis virus (IBV) by real time reverse transcriptase-polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) with synthetic DNA templates and clinical specimens
Speaker:
Jongseo Mo, Michael Angelichio, Lisa Gow, Valerie Leathers
Jongseo Mo, Michael Angelichio, Lisa Gow, Valerie Leathers
Dr. Mark Jackwood
Estados Unidos de América
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Improved protection by including infectious bronchitis virus S2 ectodomain
Speaker:
Fatma Eldemery, Kellye Joiner, Vicky van Santen
Fatma Eldemery, Kellye Joiner, Vicky van Santen
Haroldo Toro
Estados Unidos de América
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
Analysis of five clinical cases of runting-stunting syndrome in broiler chickens caused by avian astrovirus and avian Reovirus
Speaker:
Alejandro Banda
Estados Unidos de América
Martha Pulido-Landínez
Estados Unidos de América
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B312
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
Confirmation of the presence of Enterococcus faecium M74 in the gastrointestinal tract of young chicks from eggs inoculated with GalliPro Hatch
Speaker:
Line Skjoet-Rasmussen, Elke Brockmann, Jannie Schnabl, Dorthe Sandvang, Frank Jin
Line Skjoet-Rasmussen, Elke Brockmann, Jannie Schnabl, Dorthe Sandvang, Frank Jin
Mickael ROUAULT
France
Technical Manager
Aaron Kiess
United States
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Assessment of the effect of a Bacillus licheniformis DFM and a Lactobacillus animalis DFM, alone or together, on the performance of broiler chickens under Eimeria and Clostridium perfringens challenge conditions
Speaker:
Frank Jin, Herb Kling, Steve Lerner, James McNaughton, Michael Roberts
Frank Jin, Herb Kling, Steve Lerner, James McNaughton, Michael Roberts
Mickael ROUAULT
France
Technical Manager
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Evaluation of Clostridium perfringens challenged broilers fed Bacillus licheniformis (GalliPro® Tect), Bacillus licheniformis plus Bacillus subtilis (GalliPro® MS) and three other commercial DFMs in a 6-week floor pen study
Speaker:
Frank Jin, Herb Kling
Frank Jin, Herb Kling
M D Sims
United States
Consultant
08:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
The use of Elarom ESP as an alternative to antibiotic growth promoters in broiler production
Speaker:
Kellie Hogan
Kellie Hogan
Greg Page
Holanda
Animal Nutritionist
Scott Webster
Estados Unidos de América
Consultant
09:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Effects of Ration Plus TM applied to feed or drinking water on performance of broiler chickens fed diets with or without antibiotics in two heat stress trials
Speaker:
David Hall, Bhukya Prakash, Pawel Wiatrak, Elizabeth Wozniak, James McNaughton
David Hall, Bhukya Prakash, Pawel Wiatrak, Elizabeth Wozniak, James McNaughton
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Amelioration of performance losses from necrotic enteritis by bacitracin, avilamycin, and AviLution® in broiler chickens
Speaker:
Lucas Krueger
Lucas Krueger
M D Sims
United States
Consultant
Dave Spangler
Estados Unidos de América
10:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
Live performance and footpad health in broilers fed an additive composed of secondary plant compounds (SPC) and vaccinated for coccidiosis
Speaker:
Rafael Cabrera
Rafael Cabrera
Mark Richards
Estados Unidos de América
President/CEO
Wilmer Pacheco
United States
Joseph Hess
Estados Unidos de América
Wallace Berry
Estados Unidos de América
10:00hs
1/31/2017
Room B314
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
In vitro assessment of immunomodulatory properties of Bacillus-based probiotics
Speaker:
M.Maresca
M.Maresca
Pierre André Geraert
France
Directeur Innovation Marketing
Estelle Devillard
France
Specialist in Animal Nutrition
Amir Ghane
Thailand
Senior Technical Director
09:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
Effects of Ration Plus® on Broiler Chickens Fed Antibiotic-Free Diets Added Pre- or PostPelleting in Heat Stress Environments
Speaker:
David Hall, Elizabeth Wozniak
David Hall, Elizabeth Wozniak
M D Sims
United States
Consultant
09:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B315
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Feeding Bacillus subtilis DSM 32315 consistently improves performance of broilers reared in various feeding conditions
Speaker:
Kiran Doranalli, Rose Whelan, Daniel Petri, Saksit Srinongkote, Savaram Rama Rao
Kiran Doranalli, Rose Whelan, Daniel Petri, Saksit Srinongkote, Savaram Rama Rao
07:45hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
Discovery and advanced in vitro profiling of the unique probiotic strain Bacillus subtilis DSM 32315
Speaker:
Stefan Pelzer, Jessica Schneider, Stella Molck, Maike Kipker, Daniel Petri, Claudia Borgmeier, Guido
Stefan Pelzer, Jessica Schneider, Stella Molck, Maike Kipker, Daniel Petri, Claudia Borgmeier, Guido
07:30hs
1/31/2017
Room B311
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B313
The effect of Sangrovit® WS on production parameters in broiler chickens
Speaker:
Jocelyn Romano
Jocelyn Romano
08:15hs
1/31/2017
Room B313