Login | Request Account (DAF staff only)

Phytic acid reduction in canola and camelina meals by fungal fermentation for potential broiler feeding

Share this record

Add to FacebookAdd to LinkedinAdd to XAdd to WechatAdd to Microsoft_teamsAdd to WhatsappAdd to Any

Export this record

Olukomaiya, O., W.C, F., Mereddy, R., Zhang, D., X, L. and Sultanbawa, Y. (2019) Phytic acid reduction in canola and camelina meals by fungal fermentation for potential broiler feeding. In: 30th Annual Australian Poultry Science Symposium, 17-20 Feb 2019, Sydney, NSW, Australia.

Full text not currently attached. Access may be available via the Publisher's website or OpenAccess link.

Article Link: https://az659834.vo.msecnd.net/eventsairaueprod/pr...


Canola and camelina meals have been identified as alternative plant protein sources in place of soybean meal for animal feeding. The use of these protein sources at high inclusion levels is limited due to the presence of antinutritional factors such as phytic acid, glucosinolates, erucic acid, sinapines and tannins which have negative effects on production performance of broiler chickens (Thacker and Widyaratne, 2012). Solid state fermentation is a preferred method for enriching agroindustrial residues since it offers several economical and practical benefits (Vig and Walia, 2001). Reports on the chemical composition of solid state fermented canola and camelina meals, and effects of fermented canola and camelina meals on nutrient digestibility and other performance parameters in broiler chickens are limited. In a preliminary study, solid state fermentation using Saccharomyces cerevisiae was conducted with the aim of reducing phytic acid contents in canola and camelina meals. The effect of length of incubation on phytic acid content was investigated. pH of the experimental samples initially reduced between day 0 to 3 and slightly increased between day 3 to 7. The fermentation process reduced phytic acid concentration by 25.7% (from 37.4 to 27.8 mg PA/g) in canola meal and 33.7% (from 36.8 to 24.4 mg PA/g) in camelina meal after 7 days of incubation.

Item Type:Conference or Workshop Item (Paper)
Business groups:Crop and Food Science
Subjects:Plant culture > Field crops
Animal culture > Poultry
Animal culture > Feeds and feeding. Animal nutrition
Live Archive:04 Feb 2020 02:01
Last Modified:03 Sep 2021 16:45

Repository Staff Only: item control page