2017
DOI: 10.1590/1806-9061-2016-0253
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Abstract: An experiment was conducted to compare three nutritional programs, which were developed with tannin-free grain sorghum based diets, evaluating performance, carcass yield and bromatological composition of the pectoral muscle of broilers. A total 1360 chicks mixed (50:50), from one to 42 days old Hubbard Flex Broilers, were housed in a completely randomized design consisting of treatments and 10 replicates each, distributed as follows: three programs with whole sorghum grain based diets (nutritional program with… Show more

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Cited by 3 publications
(2 citation statements)
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“…This is consistent with other studies that reported similar chemical composition of meat in broiler chickens fed sorghum (whole grain or ground) that replaced partially or totally corn (Garcia et al, 2005;Carolino et al, 2014) or in meat-type quail (Moraes et al, 2016). Comparing three nutritional programs with whole sorghum grain-based diets in Hubbard broilers, Silveira et al (2017) reported values to range from 23.39-23.66% for protein and from 2.6-2.68% for fat contents of breast meat. Similarly, Dotas et al (2014) found that the chemical composition of breast and leg muscles of Ross 308 broilers were not affected by feeding diets up to 480 g/kg field peas, depending on the age, as partial substitute of SBM and corn.…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 91%
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“…This is consistent with other studies that reported similar chemical composition of meat in broiler chickens fed sorghum (whole grain or ground) that replaced partially or totally corn (Garcia et al, 2005;Carolino et al, 2014) or in meat-type quail (Moraes et al, 2016). Comparing three nutritional programs with whole sorghum grain-based diets in Hubbard broilers, Silveira et al (2017) reported values to range from 23.39-23.66% for protein and from 2.6-2.68% for fat contents of breast meat. Similarly, Dotas et al (2014) found that the chemical composition of breast and leg muscles of Ross 308 broilers were not affected by feeding diets up to 480 g/kg field peas, depending on the age, as partial substitute of SBM and corn.…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 91%
“…Fewer studies reported data on the chemical composition of broilers meat (Garcia et al, 2005;Carolino et al, 2014;Silveira et al, 2017) or meat quality, e.g., fatty acid profile, cholesterol, and vitamin A and E contents of meat (Ochieng et al, 2020) as an effect of feeding sorghum, or carcass and meat quality (Laudadio & Tufarelli 2010;Dotas et al, 2014;Biesek et al, 2020) by feeding peas diets. However, no studies were found about the AA profile of meat in broilers fed sorghum or sorghum-peas diets.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%