Feeding Camelina sativa meal to meat-type chickens: Effect on production performance and tissue fatty acid composition – A. E. Aziza, N. Quezada, G. Cherian – J Applied Poultry Research 2010

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: A study was conducted to investigate the effect of feeding Camelina sativa meal to broiler birds on bird performance, carcass characteristics, white and dark meat, and tissue (liver and adipose) total lipids and fatty acid composition. It was concluded that Camelina meal can be included in broiler diets up to 10% without compromising bird performance while increasing the n-3 …

Antioxidative effect of dietary Camelina meal in fresh, stored, or cooked broiler chicken meat – A. E. Aziza, N. Quezada and G. Cherian – Journal of Poultry Science 2010

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: Study was conducted to investigate the effects of feeding C. sativa meal to broiler birds on phenolic compounds, tocopherols, flavonoids, antioxidant capacity, and lipid peroxidation in chicken thigh meat during short or long-term storage and cooking. Study showed that Camelina meal could be effective in inhibiting lipid oxidation and enhancing antioxidant capacity. However, the effect was more prominent in …

Evaluation of the impact of camelina oil-containing diets on the expression of genes involved in the innate anti-viral immune response in Atlantic cod (Gadus morhua) – M. Booman, Q. Xu, and M. L. Rise – Fish and Shellfish Immunology 2014

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: This study aims to investigate the effect of the replacement of dietary fish oil with oil from Camelina sativa on the immune response of Atlantic cod, as measured by the gene expression in spleen. In conclusion, replacement of up to 80% of fish oil with camelina oil in Atlantic cod diets does not have a strong effect on basal …

Use of camelina oil to replace fish oil in diets for farmed salmonids and Atlantic cod – S. M. Hixson, C.C. Parrish, and D.M. Anderson – Aquaculture 2014

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: In this study growth and lipid composition of Atlantic salmon, rainbow trout and Atlantic cod were compared after feeding a diet containing camelina oil (CO) as a full replacement of fish oil (FO). In terms of both growth performance and utilization of CO towards fatty acid biosynthesis, it appears that dietary CO is more appropriate for salmonids species than …

Camelina sativa cake improved unsaturated fatty acids in ewe’s milk – M. Szumacher-Strabel, A. Cieślak, P. Zmora, E. Pers-Kamczyc, S. Bielińska, M. Stanisz and J. Wójtowski – Journal of the Science of Food and Argiculture – 2011

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: Milk from Camelina cake-supplemented ewes was characterized by increased levels of beneficial nutritional factors, including mono- and n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids, and was also characterized by lower atherogenic and thrombogenic indices. Taking into consideration all the obtained results and recommended fat concentrations in a daily ruminant ration, we recommend supplementing a dairy ewe’s diet with 30 g kg−1 DM …

Camelina meal and crude glycerin as feed supplements for developing replacement beef heifers – P. Moriel, V. Nayigihugu, B.I. Cappellozza, E.P. Gonçalves, J.M. Krall, T. Foulke, K.M. Cammack, and B.W. Hess – Journal of Animal Science – 2011

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: Angus × Gelbvieh rotationally crossbred yearling heifers were used in a 2-year randomized complete block design experiment with repeated measures to determine the effect of feeding camelina biodiesel coproducts (meal and crude glycerin) on serum concentrations of triiodothyronine, thyroxine, insulin, β-hydroxybutyrate, and glucose, as well as on growth and reproductive performance. We conclude that camelina co-products can replace conventional …

The effect of grazing management and camelina seed supplementation in the diet on milk performance and milk fatty acid composition of dairy ewes – D. Mierlita, S. Daraban, F. Lup, and A. Chereji – Journal of Food, Agriculture and Environment – 2011

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: The objective of this study was to investigate the effects of ewes’ feeding system (grazing vs. part-time grazing) in combination or not with camelina seed (Camelina sativa L.) as dietary supplement on milk yield parameters, and especially on the fatty acid (FA) profile of milk fat. Feeding a grazing diet combined with camelina seed increased the proportion of C18:1, …

Effects of Feeding Camelina (Seeds or Meal) on Milk Fatty Acid Composition and Butter Spreadability – C. Hurtaud and J. L. Peyraud – Journal of Diary Science – 2007

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: The aim of this trial was to examine to what extent feeding the linolenic acid-rich cruciferous plant camelina can affect the fatty acid composition of dairy products and the properties of butter.  The camelina diets tended to decrease dry matter intake but did not have a significant effect on milk production. They generated a slight decrease in milk protein …

The effect of Camelina sativa cake diet supplementation on sensory and volatile profiles of ewe’s milk – D. Cais-Sokolińska, M. Majcher, J. Pikul, S. Bielińska, M. Czauderna, and J. Wójtowski – African Journal of Biotechnology – 2011

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: The aim of this study was to evaluate the sensory profile based on the principal component analysis (PCA) and cluster analysis of Euclidean distances as well as evaluate a volatile profile in ewes’ milk. Milk of ewes fed Camelina had a distinct animal, grainy and processed aroma. After pasteurization, the cooked and dairy fat aroma intensified. Addition of Camelina …

The effect of a Camelina sativa enriched diet on the composition and sensory quality of hen eggs – T. Rokka, K. Alén, J. Valaja, and E.-L. Ryhänen – Food Research International -2002

David Roberts Camelina as Feed 0 Comments

Summary: The present work was designed to study Camelina sativa (CS)as a new dietary source of omega-3-fatty acids for the production of healthful eggs. The results indicate that the fatty acid composition of hen eggs can be beneficially modified by Camelina saliva seed oil. The functional properties of eggs did not deteriorate. The sensory properties in CS oil eggs were …