The effects of using chicken grill oil instead of the sunflower oil on performance, blood parameters, cholestrerol, and fatty acid composition of egg volk in laying Japanese Qual (Coturnix coturnix japonica)

Karakas Oguz, Fatma and Numan Oguz, Mustafa and Buyukoglu, Tulay: The effects of using chicken grill oil instead of the sunflower oil on performance, blood parameters, cholestrerol, and fatty acid composition of egg volk in laying Japanese Qual (Coturnix coturnix japonica). In: Review on agriculture and rural development, (1) 1. pp. 82-87. (2012)

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Abstract

This study was carried out to determine the effect of using chicken grill oil instead of the sunflower oil in laying Japanese quail diets on egg production, feed intake, feed conversion ratio, egg quality, blood parameters, cholesterol and fatty acid composition of egg yolk. A total of 192, thirteen week old Japanese quail were allocated to four groups with six replicates containing eight quail each. The diets were isonitrogenous and isocaloric and included 20 % crude protein and 2900 kcal/kg ME. The diets contained 5% sunflower oil (SO1), 5% chicken grill oil (CO1), 7.5% sunflower oil (SO2), 7.5% chicken grill oil (CO2). Experimental diets and water were provided ad libitum throughout the 9 weeks. There were no significant differences in initial body weight among groups, but there were highly significant (p<0.001) differences in final body weight among groups: 296.62, 286.62, 308.24, 276.35 g for SO1, CO1, SO2 and CO2 respectively. Higher egg production (p<0.001) was obtained for quail fed the CO1 and the CO2 diet (5% and 7.5% chicken grill oil respectively) than for quail fed the SO1 or the SO2 (5% and 7.5% sunflower oil). The cholesterol content in blood serum (195.61, 197.12, 157.37 and 176.49 mg/dl respectively) was not statistically significant. At the end of the study cholesterol content of the egg yolk (49.70, 49.54, 45.55 and 44.06 mg/g egg yolk respectively) was lowest in (p<0.05) the laying quail fed the CO2 diet. All blood parameters including haemoglobin, heamotocrit, serum cholesterol and serum glucose were not affected by diets except serum triglyceride and serum protein p<0.01). Dietary chicken grill oil had no adverse effect on egg weight, cholesterol and fatty acid composition of the egg yolk and feed conversion ratio. Therefore, chicken grill oil can be use up to 7.5% of the laying quail diets.

Item Type: Article
Journal or Publication Title: Review on agriculture and rural development
Date: 2012
Volume: 1
Number: 1
ISSN: 2063-4803
Page Range: pp. 82-87
Language: angol
Uncontrolled Keywords: Természettudomány, Agrártudomány
Additional Information: Bibliogr.: p. 86-87.
Date Deposited: 2016. Oct. 17. 09:56
Last Modified: 2019. Sep. 20. 14:03
URI: http://acta.bibl.u-szeged.hu/id/eprint/30332

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