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Articles by H. Saleh
Total Records ( 2 ) for H. Saleh
  H. Saleh , Shaban Rahimi , M.A. Karimi Torshizi and A. Golian
  A study was conducted to evaluate the effect of Fish Oil (FO) on Fatty Acids (FA) profile and oxidative stability of broiler meat during storage. About 215 days old broiler chicks from a commercial hybrid (Cobb 500) were divided into 12 groups of 18 birds each. Total four diets were provided with of 0.0, 1.5, 3.0 and 6% of fish oil. Each diet was randomly assigned to 3 groups of birds for 42 days. Birds had ad libitum access to feed and water throughout the experiment. Two birds from each replicate were randomly selected and slaughtered on day 42 for meat FA determination. The omega-3 fatty acid profiles Linolenic Acid (LNA) and long chain unsaturated fatty acid, Eicosapentaenoic Acid (EPA), Docosahexaenoic Acid (DHA)) of skinless breast meat and thigh meat were determined. Oxidation stability of samples was determined after storing in -20°C for 1-3 months or in 4°C for 7, 14, 21 and 28 days. Inclusion of FO in the diets significantly (p<0.01) increased LNA, EPA and DHA value in breast and thigh meat. The birds in diet contained 6% fed group had the highest level of n-3 fatty in breast and thigh. Lipid oxidation (malondialdehyde concentration) in breast and thigh meat after storage was higher in birds fed supplemented of FO diet than those fed control diet (p<0.05). These results demonstrated that the supplementation FO in broiler diet may increase long-chain n-3 PUFA content of chicken meat. Supplementation of 3% fish oil led to enrich the meat with n-3 FA with little deterioration of oxidative stability. Addition of >3% FO to diet increased the level of meat n-3 content that was coincided with increase in oxidative susceptibility.
  Z. Ansari Pirsaraei , A.A. Saki , M. Kazemi Fard and H. Saleh
  The effect of diets with different levels of tallow on broiler breeder performance was evaluated in the study. About 3 different levels of fats (0.5, 1 and 1.5%) were added into a corn-soybean meal-based broiler breeder diet. The control diet included no supplementary fat. All diets were isocaloric and isonitrogenous. Feeding of experimental diets was initiated when broiler breeders (Ross 308) were 22 week old. Body weight of females was not affected by dietary treatments during the experimental period. Adding different levels of tallow to broiler breeder diet affected egg yolk weight (%), albumen weight (%) and yolk: albumen ratio (%) compared with controls (p<0.05). However, double-yolked egg, liveability, fertility (%), hatchability of fertile eggs (%), hatchability of total eggs set (%) and chick weight (g) were not affected by dietary treatments. Tallow supplementation to breeder diet significantly reduced hen-day egg production and egg weight (p<0.01) in comparison with controls. Female body weights were not affected by dietary fat addition through the entire experimental period. These data suggest that inclusion of different levels of tallow up to a level of 1.5% to the corn-soybean meal diet may affect egg production performance, fertility, egg weight, chick weight, hatching of eggs set and specific gravity without any adverse effect on body weight and settable egg characteristics.
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