Feed enables Salmonella transmission from field to farm. How? Salmonella occurs naturally in the environment; it doesn’t spontaneously appear in feed mills or on poultry farms. To control Salmonella transmission in poultry, we must understand how Salmonella transmission occurs and
Dr. Enrique Montiel, Global Director of Nutrition and Live Production, Dr. Joe Moritz, Professor of Poultry Science at West Virginia University, and Dr. Wilmer Pacheco, Professor of Poultry Science at Auburn University, engaged in a roundtable discussion with fellow industry experts
Creating high-quality pellets that support broiler performance requires the perfect balance of moisture, temperature and pressure. Temperature impacts the ability of feed to absorb moisture. Moisture acts as a conductor for thermal energy. Both temperature and moisture can impact the
Most everyone will wash their hands after going to the restroom or before eating. Why? Well, to prevent germs from entering our bodies. While those actions are considered basic human hygiene, they are also the simplest example of a biosecurity measure.
High-quality feed is fundamental to producing safe, healthy and profitable meat and eggs. Pressure to produce more high-quality feed, faster, has resulted in increased use of animal feed additives to support livestock growth and performance. GlobeNewswire estimates the animal feed
Salmonella is a global threat to food safety as one of the world's leading causes of gastroenteritis in humans, linked to animal products, vegetables and water. As a result, food producers strive to reduce Salmonella prevalence within animal production systems. There are nearly 50