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Articles by Zohaib Ahmed Bhutto
Total Records ( 3 ) for Zohaib Ahmed Bhutto
  Jan Muhammad Shah , Taufique Ahmed Qureshi , Tahmina Sayed , Qurban Ali Shah , Ilahi Bux Kalhoro , Muhammad Asif Arain , Muhammad Saeed , Farman Ali Siyal and Zohaib Ahmed Bhutto
  Objective: The aim of current study was to evaluate the therapeutic and high doses of florfenicol (FFC) on hematological values in goats. Methodology: Goats were intramuscularly induced with therapeutic (20 mg kg –1 b.wt.) and high doses (40 and 60 mg kg –1 b.wt.) of florfenicol for 3 days with 24 h interval. The blood samples were drawn at different timings from 0-120 h after drug administration and were assayed for the selected hematological parameters. Results: The therapeutic dose of FFC produced no effect on erythrocytes, hemoglobin, packed cell volume and leukocytes indices at all timing points, whereas decreased the lymphocyte count (p<0.05) at 24 h. The high dosages of FFC produced significant effect on erythrocytes, hemoglobin, packed cell volume, leukocytes and lymphocyte indices. In comparison with control, erythrocytic count and hemoglobin level (p<0.05) decreased from 48-72 h. Packed cell volume was observed to be reduced (p<0.05 and p<0.01) for 72 h. The leukocytic count (p<0.05) diminished from 24-72 h. The lymphocytic count decreased (p<0.05 and p<0.01) for 96 h. Clinically, local discomfort, reactions and pain at site of injection and some digestion disturbance were also noticed with high doses of florfenicol during experiment. Conclusion: It was concluded that both the therapeutic and high doses of florfenicol significantly affects the lymphocytes. The high doses of FFC produced anemic and immunosuppressive effects of drug.
  Li Chang Xing , Dhanasikar Santhi , Abdul Ghaffar Shar , Muhammad Saeed , Muhammad Asif Arain , Akhtar Hussain Shar , Zohaib Ahmed Bhutto , Mohib Ullah Kakar , Robina Manzoor , Mohamed E. Abd El-Hack , Mahmoud Alagawany , Kuldeep Dhama and Mo Chen ling
  Medicinal plants have gained great popularity and their importance is realized world over. Psyllium (Plantago ovata) is a native plant of India. The hydrophilic mucilloid, water-soluble fiber derived from psyllium husk and seed had been used since ancient times as vital curative agent for constipation, mainly as a part of the traditional Indian Ayurvedic medicine. Psyllium is a rich source of fiber and has numerous other therapeutic impacts such as cholesterol lowering, antidiarrhoeal, laxative, antidiabetic, energy increasing, hemorrhoid remedy, soothing inflammation and weight loss agent. Psyllium husk plays a key role in lowering serum cholesterol, so psyllium is being considered as a potential supportive agent in the therapy of hyperlipidemia. The cholesterol level is lowered in different animal models by the binding of psyllium husk with bile acids in the small intestine and thus reducing its absorption. The husk of psyllium could be used as an additive in milk replacer of the neonatal dairy calves to improve the physiological functions and enhance the performance and health status. Psyllium may also has positive impacts in growth and productive performance of different poultry species. The main aim of this review was to discuss the role of psyllium in managing the hypercholesterolemia in humans and the application of psyllium huskas a safe feed additive in poultry farming for the production of organic and low cholesterol designer egg and meat.
  Bahram CHACHAR , Sarfaraz Ahmed BROHI , Maria Amir SOLANGI , Zohaib Ahmed BHUTTO , Amir Amanullah SOLANGI and Azizullah MEMON
  The impact of crude protein (CP) levels on carcass protein content and growth of broiler were examined. Day old (200) chicks with average live body weight 41.60 g were equally divided into four groups A, B, C and D, fed 17 (control), 20, 23 and 26% CP, respectively. Feed intake, live body weight, feed conversion ratio (FCR), carcass weight and carcass protein contents were investigated. Average daily weight gain was 33.4, 39.0, 43.9 and 44.4g/bird against the feed consumption of 76.1, 86.0, 93.4 and 89.1 g/bird, with FCR of 2.28, 2.20, 2.12 and 2.00 in group A, B, C and D, respectively. Carcass weight 778.0, 996.3, 1180 and 1190 g/bird, carcass protein content was 37, 41, 46 and 49%, in group A, B, C and D, respectively. Greater (p<0.01) carcass weight of 1180 and 1190 g/bird and carcass protein content 46, 49% was obtained from ration contained 23 or 26% CP, respectively compared to control. The total price per bird earned was Rs. 57.76, 67.24 75.24 and 76.32 against total cost of 54.16, 59.77, 67.24 and 69.59/bird, respectively. The broiler growth and carcass protein content improved significantly (p<0.01) by increasing level of CP. It is concluded that group A (17% CP) or group D (26% CP) were less economical against 23 and 20% CP levels where fairly higher income was earned. However, from nutritional point of view 26% CP contained ration produced high protein carcass.
 
 
 
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