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Articles by H. Aghdam Shahriar
Total Records ( 6 ) for H. Aghdam Shahriar
  H. Aghdam Shahriar , K. Nazer-Adl , J. Doolgarisharaf and H. Monirifar
  This study is presented to investigate the effects of different levels of Hatchery Wastes (HW) in broiler chickens diets. One hundred and eighty days old male chickens were in randomize complete design in to 5 groups and 3 replicates from of 7-56 days age, levels of 0, 2, 4, 6 and 8% fed HW in diets. The HW were controlled after processing (drying and eliminating the microbial load). Weight gain and feed intake were measured weekly and period in each replication. Results of the data showed the use of wastes until to the level of 4%, non significant difference in weight gain, feed intake and Feed Conversion Ratio (FCR) between groups (in various period). Average carcass combination included were significant in breast weight% (p<0.05) and abdominal fat (p<0.01) in between groups and organoliptic quality of the grille breast meat was significant both in males and females (p<0.05). The glucose value of serum was significant in 5 and 8 weeks (p<0.01), but CHOL and TG value were only significant in eighth week (p<0.05). Results showed, we could use from the HW to 4% level after necessary processing in broiler diets.
  H. Aghdam Shahriar , M. Shivazad , M. Chamani , K. Nazer Adl and Y. Ebrahim Nezhad
  This study carried out to evaluate the effects of fat type and different levels of vitamin E on the performance and some of the egg characters of broiler breeding hens. Ninety broiler breeder hens (Ross 308 strain) at 27 weeks of age were fed in a 2×3 factorial trial (4% canola oil and tallow with 0, 75 and 150 mg kg 1 of vitamin E) in 8 weeks period. At the end of the experiment no significant differences were found in body weight, feed intake, feed conversion rate, number and weight of eggs, laying percentage and hatchability variables between fat type and vitamin E treatments. There were no significant differences in biochemical characters of eggs including cholesterol, triglyceride and MDA. The difference between levels of eggs vitamin E, linoleic and linolenic acids (p< 0.01), total fat percentage and oleic acids (p< 0.05) were significant, while in eggs arachidonic and stearic acid there were no significant difference. The results showed that eggs fatty acids profile were significantly influenced (mainly in the linoleic and linolenic acids) by fat type and vitamin E levels of diet. In a conclusion, it was found that the fat type and vitamin E levels could be effective in the egg fatty acids profile and vitamin E content and fat source do not limit vitamin E absorption, although they may increase its degradation in the gastrointestinal tract.
  P. Fouladi , R. Salamat Doust Nobar , A. Ahmadzade , H. Aghdam Shahriar and A. Noshadi
  This experiment was carried out to evaluation usage different levels of Canola Oil (CO) (0, 2 and 4 %) in the basal diet (corn and soybean meal) and their effects on the different parts of carcass weight (breast and thigh) and internal organs weight (liver, heart, spleen, gizzard, proventriculus and abdominal fat) in broiler chick’s. A total of 90 Ross 308 strain mail broiler were randomly divided in to 3 experimental treatments with 3 replicates (10 chicks per pen) and arranged in a completely randomized design. The experimental period lasted 6 weeks and during this period, the birds had free access to feed and water. Experimental diets consisted of: Basal diet 0% canola oil, basal diet with 2% canola oil and basal diet with 4% canola oil. These diets were isonitrogenous and isoenergetic were given to broiler chickens throughout a 42 days growth period. Data was analyzed with one way ANOVA and means compared with Duncan test. Three male birds selected with each pen and slaughtered. Result showed canola oil in levels of 4 and 2% (T3 and T2, respectively) significantly increase the chilled carcass weight, breasts, thighs, livers and spleens weight (p<0.0001), in relationship to basal diet, as the 3 treatment include of 4% canola oil has a highest effects. Too canola oil in levels of 4 and 2% (T3 and T2, respectively) increase the gizzards and hearts weight, respectively but not significantly. Result showed canola oil in levels of 4 and 2% (T3 and T2, respectively) significantly decrease the abdominal fat deposition (p<0.0001) in relationship to basal diet, as the 3 treatment include of 4% canola oil has a highest effects.
  P. Fouladi , R. Salamat Doust Nobar , A. Ahmadzade , H. Aghdam Shahriar and A. Noshadi
  This experiment was carried out to evaluation usage different levels of Choline Chloride Supplement (CCS 60%) (0, 500 and 1000 mg kg-1) in the basal diet (corn and soybean meal) and their effects on the different parts of carcass weight (breast and thigh) and internal organs weight (liver, heart, spleen, gizzard, proventriculus and abdominal fat) in broiler chick’s. A total of 90 Ross 308 strain mail broiler were randomly divided in to 3 experimental treatments with 3 replicates (10 chicks per pen) and arranged in a completely randomized design. The experimental period lasted 6 weeks and during this period, the birds had free access to feed and water. Experimental diets consisted of: Basal diet 0 mg kg-1 choline chloride supplement, basal diet with 500 mg kg-1 choline chloride supplement and basal diet with 1000 mg kg-1 choline chloride supplement. These diets were isonitrogenous and isoenergetic were given to broiler chickens throughout a 42 day growth period. Data was analyzed with one way ANOVA and means compared with Duncan test. Three male birds selected with each pen and slaughtered. Result showed choline chloride supplement in all levels not significantly effects on the chilled carcass weight, breasts, thighs, gizzards and proventriculus weight. But, result showed choline chloride supplement in levels of 1000 and 500 mg kg-1 (T3 and T2, respectively) significantly decrease the livers, spleen, hearts weight and abdominal fat deposition (p<0.0001) in relationship to basal diet, as the 3 treatment include of 1000 mg kg-1 has a highest effects.
  R. Salamat Doust Nobar , K. Nazeradl , A. Gorbani , H. Aghdam Shahriar and P. Fouladi
  This experiment was conducted to determine the effect of dietary Canola oil (unsaturated oil) of on breast and thigh meat Saturated Fatty Acids (SFA) percentage. A total of 90 Ross 308 strain were randomly divided into 3 experimental treatments with 3 replicates (10 chicks per pen) and arranged in a completely randomized design. The experimental period lasted 6 weeks and during this period, the birds had free access to feed and water. Experimental diets consisted of: Basal diet with 0% canola oil; basal diet with 2% canola oil and basal diet with 3% canola oil. These diets were isonitrogenous and isoenergetic were given to broiler chickens throughout a 42-d growth period. Meat fatty acids profiles with Gas Chromatography (GC) technique were measured. Data was analyzed with one way ANOVA and means compared with Duncan test. According to results Saturated Fatty Acids (SFA) for breast meat is significant (p< 0.05) and from 37.37% reached to 35.94 and 31.76% for T2 and T3, respectively and for thigh meat not significantly difference but numerically decrease and from 36.65% for T1 (0% CO) reached to 33.94 and 34.73%, respectively for T2 and T3.
  H. Aghdam Shahriar , A. Rezaei , A. Lak and A. Ahmadzadeh
  An experiment was conducted to study the effect of different levels of dietary fat source (canola oil and poultry fat) on blood and tissue biochemical factors of broiler chickens. A total of 180 day-old broilers chicks (Ross 308) were randomly assigned in to 5 dietary treatments (3 replicates of 12 birds per treatment) fed experimental diets. The experiment was performed in a Completely Randomize Design (CRD) and birds were fed with experimental diet for the period of 3 weeks (21-42 d-old). The experimental treatment included) basal diet without fat supplementation ) basal diet with 3% canola oil ) basal diet with 6% canola oil ) basal diet with 3% poultry fat ) basal diet with 6% poultry fat. The criteria measured were the levels of cholesterol, triglyceride, HDL and LDL in blood, also levels of cholesterol and triglyceride in tissue (breast and thigh). Blood biochemical factors were not significantly influenced by dietary fat. Adding 3% poultry fat to the diet, significantly decrease levels of cholesterol and triglyceride in thigh tissue (p< 0.01) and at the level of 6% decrease level of cholesterol in breast tissue (p< 0.01). The highest triglyceride was found in breast tissue of control group compared with other groups (p< 0.05). These results suggest that poultry fat supplementation induced a significant decrease in triglyceride and cholesterol concentrations in tissue (breast and thigh) in comparison with that receiving canola oil.
 
 
 
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