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Articles by M.M. Abdou
Total Records ( 3 ) for M.M. Abdou
  Mostafa Sayed Khattab , S.A.H. Abo El-Nor , H.M.A. El-Sayed , N.E. El-Bordeny , M.M. Abdou and O.H. Matloup
  The increase in bio-ethanol industry has created a need for alternative to corn for ruminants. In the other side there is increase in availability of glycerol, a primary co-product material of biodiesel production. The objective of this study was to investigate the effect of partial replacing of corn with glycerol in diets fed to lactating goats. Twelve lactating Nubian goats were fed a base diet (T1), diets containing 9% glycerol (on DM basis) (T2) and diet containing 9% glycerol plus commercial enzymes 4 g kg-1 DM (on DM basis) (T3) for 84 days. The experimental diets T2 and T3 decreased butyric acids concentration and acetate:propionate ratio in rumen liquor in relation to T1, the concentration of propionic acid was increased in T2 and T3 compared with T1. Replacing corn by glycerol (T2) decreased apparent nutrients digestion coefficients Dry Matter (DM), Organic Matter (OM), Crud Protein (CP), Neutral Detergent Fiber (NDF) and Acid Detergent Fiber (ADF) comparing with other treatments (T1 and T3). Milk production was 1581, 1174 and 1610±77.6 g h-1 day-1 and FCM was 1774, 1030 and 1648±115.9 g h-1 day-1 for T1, T2 and T3, respectively, Milk composition was not altered by glycerol feeding plus fibrinolytic enzymes (T3) except that milk total protein was decreased from 4.6 24 to 3.5%. While, replacing corn by glycerol (T2) decreased values of milk composition compared with control diets (T1). The results indicated that glycerol is a suitable replacement for corn grain with adding fibrinolytic enzymes in diets for lactating goats and that it may be included in rations to a level of at least 9% of dry matter without adverse effects on milk yield or milk composition.
  M.S.A. Khattab , H.M. El-Zaiat , A.M. Abd El Tawab , O.H. Matloup , A.S. Morsy , M.M. Abdou , H.M. Ebeid , M.F.A. Attia and S.M.A. Sallam
  Background: The current study was carried out to investigate addition of lemongrass or galangal to diet and its effect of productive performance of lactating Barki goats. Materials and Methods: Thirty lactating Barki goats were divided into three groups (10 animals per each treatment), first group was fed control diet without additives, consist of Egyptian clover hay, corn silage and concentrate feed mixture (10:30:60% on DM basis, respectively) (Control); second group was fed control diet plus 4 g of lemongrass kg–1 DM and the third group was fed control diet plus 4 g galangal kg–1 DM.Results: The results showed that adding galangal increased propionate concentrations (p<0.05) compared with control (41.13, 37.75 and 39.46 mM for galangal, control and lemongrass, respectively); while, there were no differences (p>0.05) between treatments in acetate and butyrate concentrations. Ammonia concentration was higher (p<0.05) in lemongrass compared with other treatments (21.49, 15.92 and 15.91 mM for lemongrass, control and galangal, respectively). Milk yield were significantly increased (p<0.05) by adding lemongrass or galangal to the diets (825 and 771 g day–1 for lemongrass and galangal) compared with control (652 g day–1 ). Also, milk lactose content was significantly increased (p<0.05) in lemongrass compared with control (44, 40 and 39 g kg–1 for lemongrass, control and galangal, respectively). Conclusion: It could be concluded that adding lemongrass or galangal the diet could enhance the performance of lactating Barki goat.
  M.S.A. Khattab , E.A. El-Bltagy , A.M. Abd El Tawab , O.H. Matloup , T.A. Morsy , H.H. Azzaz and M.M. Abdou
  Background and Objective: Utilization of date seeds (processed date by product) as a feedstuff in diets of farm animals are being in spotlight, this study were carried out to investigate the effect of feeding diets contain cracked date seed with or without fibrolytic enzyme, versus control diet using Egyptian buffaloes. Materials and Methods: Fifteen multiparous lactating Egyptian buffaloes (600±30 kg BW) were randomly assigned for 90 days in a completely randomized experimental design. Buffaloes were randomly assigned to 3 groups and fed a basal diet of concentrates, Egyptian clover and rice straw in a ratio of 50:30:20 DM basis (T1), the second group fed (T2) concentrate feed mixture, cracked date seed, Egyptian clover and rice straw as 35:15:30:20, respectively and the third group fed as T2 diet plus fibrolytic enzyme. Results: T2 groups had reduced feed intake (p>0.09) and DM, OM, NDF and ADF digestibility (p<0.05) than control (T1). While, T3 improved fiber digestion (NDF and ADF) compared with T2, with no differences with control (T1). Similarly, T2 resulted in lower (p<0.05) daily milk yield, energy corrected milk and milk efficiency (p<0.05) compared with T1, whilst, T3 improved the milk yield and ECM and milk efficiency compared with T2 (p<0.05) but without differences with T1 (p<0.05). Conclusion: It could be concluded that using cracked date seed with fibrolytic enzymes in lactating buffalo's diet improved feed conversation and productive performance with no negative effect on animal health.
 
 
 
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