2018
DOI: 10.1017/s0021859618000242
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Performance and meat quality of broiler chicken fed a ration containing flaxseed meal and higher dietary lysine levels

Abstract: The present study aimed to evaluate growth performance and meat quality of broiler chicken with respect to feeding of 100 g flaxseed meal (FM)/kg and increasing lysine levels in the broiler diet. The results revealed no effect of lysine and FM feeding on growth performance except for a negative effect of FM on feed efficiency of birds, which was countered by feeding 1.25 BIS lysine. Feeding FM improved the fatty acid profile of broiler chicken meat significantly, whereas no effect was observed for increasing l… Show more

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Cited by 12 publications
(17 citation statements)
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“…The present results revealed no significant effects of 100 g FSM feeding on the pH and color of broiler chicken meat. In agreement with these findings, various reports have shown no significant effect of flaxseed levels on the pH (Anjum et al, ) and color of broiler chicken meat (Betti et al, ; Mir et al, , b). Similarly, the flaxseed/flaxseed oil/fish oil in swine had no significant effect on the meat pH and color values of pork (Haak et al, ; Martínez‐Ramírez et al, ).…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 78%
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“…The present results revealed no significant effects of 100 g FSM feeding on the pH and color of broiler chicken meat. In agreement with these findings, various reports have shown no significant effect of flaxseed levels on the pH (Anjum et al, ) and color of broiler chicken meat (Betti et al, ; Mir et al, , b). Similarly, the flaxseed/flaxseed oil/fish oil in swine had no significant effect on the meat pH and color values of pork (Haak et al, ; Martínez‐Ramírez et al, ).…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 78%
“…Thus, the addition of certain antioxidants such as vitamin E, selenium, lysine, chromium, etc. along with the flaxseed in the broiler chicken diets will prevent the lipid oxidation problem of the ω‐3 enriched meat (Mir et al, , , b).…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…In monogastrics, such as chicken, a strong relationship exists between the dietary fatty acids and those deposited in tissues because no biohydrogenation of dietary unsaturated fatty acids (UFA) occur in monogastric animals [13]. This makes chicken meat most suitable and an easy target for -3 fatty acid fortification [8,11,12,14]. The health indices of food items are measured in terms of relative abundance of SFA, UFA, PUFA, and -6: -3 PUFA ratio.…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%