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Effect of Supplemental Japanese Pepper Seed on the Palatability of Feed in Chicks

The present study aimed to establish whether supplemental Japanese pepper seed (JPS) affects feed intake in broiler chicks under ad libitum conditions. Experiments were designed to estimate the acute effect of JPS on feed and water intake using 5%-20% JPS supplemental feeds. JPS supplemental feed de... Full description

Journal Title: The Journal of Poultry Science 2017, Vol.54(4), p.278
Main Author: Maroof, Khushdil
Other Authors: Oka, Takao , Fujihara, Mika , Bungo, Takashi
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1960231926/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest1960231926
title: Effect of Supplemental Japanese Pepper Seed on the Palatability of Feed in Chicks
format: Article
creator:
  • Maroof, Khushdil
  • Oka, Takao
  • Fujihara, Mika
  • Bungo, Takashi
subjects:
  • Water Intake
  • Feeding
  • Chicks
  • Feeds
  • Feeding
  • Feeding
  • Palatability
  • Water Intakes
  • Physical Growth
ispartof: The Journal of Poultry Science, 2017, Vol.54(4), p.278
description: The present study aimed to establish whether supplemental Japanese pepper seed (JPS) affects feed intake in broiler chicks under ad libitum conditions. Experiments were designed to estimate the acute effect of JPS on feed and water intake using 5%-20% JPS supplemental feeds. JPS supplemental feed demonstrated a tendency to suppress feed intake and water intake in a dose-dependent manner during the 2 h post-feeding period, and chicks seldom ate 20% JPS supplemental feed at 1 h post-feeding. No significant difference was observed in the rectal temperature between groups during the 2 h post-feeding period. In a 5-h feeding experiment, no JPS level had any effect on feed or water intake in chicks. These data suggest that the adverse effect of JPS may be due to volatile stimulation; however, the effect disappears after 5 h post-feeding.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 13467395
  • 1346-7395
  • 13490486
  • 1349-0486
url: Link


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titleEffect of Supplemental Japanese Pepper Seed on the Palatability of Feed in Chicks
creatorMaroof, Khushdil ; Oka, Takao ; Fujihara, Mika ; Bungo, Takashi
ispartofThe Journal of Poultry Science, 2017, Vol.54(4), p.278
identifierISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
subjectWater Intake ; Feeding ; Chicks ; Feeds ; Feeding ; Feeding ; Palatability ; Water Intakes ; Physical Growth
descriptionThe present study aimed to establish whether supplemental Japanese pepper seed (JPS) affects feed intake in broiler chicks under ad libitum conditions. Experiments were designed to estimate the acute effect of JPS on feed and water intake using 5%-20% JPS supplemental feeds. JPS supplemental feed demonstrated a tendency to suppress feed intake and water intake in a dose-dependent manner during the 2 h post-feeding period, and chicks seldom ate 20% JPS supplemental feed at 1 h post-feeding. No significant difference was observed in the rectal temperature between groups during the 2 h post-feeding period. In a 5-h feeding experiment, no JPS level had any effect on feed or water intake in chicks. These data suggest that the adverse effect of JPS may be due to volatile stimulation; however, the effect disappears after 5 h post-feeding.
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abstractThe present study aimed to establish whether supplemental Japanese pepper seed (JPS) affects feed intake in broiler chicks under ad libitum conditions. Experiments were designed to estimate the acute effect of JPS on feed and water intake using 5%-20% JPS supplemental feeds. JPS supplemental feed demonstrated a tendency to suppress feed intake and water intake in a dose-dependent manner during the 2 h post-feeding period, and chicks seldom ate 20% JPS supplemental feed at 1 h post-feeding. No significant difference was observed in the rectal temperature between groups during the 2 h post-feeding period. In a 5-h feeding experiment, no JPS level had any effect on feed or water intake in chicks. These data suggest that the adverse effect of JPS may be due to volatile stimulation; however, the effect disappears after 5 h post-feeding.
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pages278-281