References of "Dotreppe, Olivier"
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See detailAssessment of the selenium status in cattle herds in Wallonia
Mehdi, Youcef ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Robaye, Vincent ULg et al

in 64th Annual Meeting of the European Federation of Animal Science (2013, August 26)

The selenium content is low in the soil of Wallonia, the southern part of Belgium. It is therefore logical that the selenium content in feedstuffs grown in these fields-grass, conserved forages, cereals ... [more ▼]

The selenium content is low in the soil of Wallonia, the southern part of Belgium. It is therefore logical that the selenium content in feedstuffs grown in these fields-grass, conserved forages, cereals and by-products- is also low. A survey was carried on 166 farms in Wallonia. The farms were located in 4 specific agronomy areas- Pays de Herve with mainly pastures (4farms)- Ardennes (a sub-mountainous area and pastures, 24 farms), Hesbays with mainly arable lands (55 farms) and Condroz with both pastures and arable (83 farms) There were herds with dairy cow, herds with beef cow and herds with both types of animals. The average age was 44±15 months for the cows and 18±6 months for the heifers. The blood samples were taken on five healthy animals of each herd, on the end of the winter just before the animals went to pastures. The selenium status was assessed by the activity of the Glutathion peroydase. The selenium status was extremely variable for the different farms of the 4 areas with variation coefficient of 56%. It was in Pays de Herve and in Hesbaye that the average selenium status was the highest at 53 and 56 µg Se/l. By contrast, it was in Ardenne and in Condroz that the status was the lowest, at 39 and 43 µg Se/l. The selenium status was, on the whole, higher in the dairy herds than in the beef herds owing to the higher selenium provision by the mineral mixtures and the compound feedstuffs added to the diet. Assuming that the normal selenium concentration in plasma being 70µg/l, it appeared also that 81% of the individual animals tested were below the normal Se concentration. It can thus be concluded from the present survey that the cattle herds in Wallonia are deficient in selenium. [less ▲]

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See detailEffect of breed, age and sex on selenium content of dromedary
Sahraoui, Naima; Boudjenah, Saliha; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg et al

in Sahraoui Journal of Camelid Science (2013), 6

The dromedary camel is able to produce meat and milk in arid conditions and its production is appreciated by the autochthon population. The aim of this study was to determine the selenium concentration in ... [more ▼]

The dromedary camel is able to produce meat and milk in arid conditions and its production is appreciated by the autochthon population. The aim of this study was to determine the selenium concentration in 61 Longissimus dorsi muscle samples representing three Algerian camel breeds (Tergui, Sahraoui or Naili breeds), the age of the selected camels ranged between 8 months and 13 years old. The muscle samples were collected from the slaughterhouse of Ouargla (South East Algeria) representing 41 males and 20 female. The average content of selenium was 0.216 mg.kg-1of wet tissue, which is higher than values currently reported in most ruminants. The level of Se was not influenced by age and sex. However, Tergui breed contained significantly higher selenium than other breeds, which may be due to diet composition intake. In conclusion, the meat from camels in Algeria is a good source of selenium, assessing its nutritional interest for human. [less ▲]

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See detailInfluence of dietary selenium enrichment on performance and chemical composition of meat in Belgian Blue Bulls
Mehdi, Youcef ULg; Istasse, Louis ULg; Hornick, Jean-Luc ULg et al

in Proceedings of the 2nd Scientific Meeting of the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine (Liège – Belgium) (2012)

Selenium (Se) is a major structural component of various selenoproteins which contain a selenocysteine and a Se atom in their active site (except selenoprotein-P). They play an important role in many ... [more ▼]

Selenium (Se) is a major structural component of various selenoproteins which contain a selenocysteine and a Se atom in their active site (except selenoprotein-P). They play an important role in many functions, such as antioxidant defense and the formation of thyroid hormones. [less ▲]

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See detailTotal fat content and essential fatty acids profile in 46 dry dog foods
Ricci, Rebecca; Paligot, Michele ULg; Dequenne, Marjorie ULg et al

in Castrillo, Carlos (Ed.) Congress Proceedings 15th Congress ESVCN (2011, September)

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See detailEffect of groundnut cake substitution by glandless cottonseed kernels on broilers production: animal performance, nutrient digestibility, carcass characteristics and fatty acid composition of muscle and fat
Diaw, Mamadou Tandiang; Dieng, Abdoulaye; Mergeai, Guy ULg et al

in International Journal of Poultry Sciences (2010), 9(5), 473-481

A study has been conducted with broilers to assess, during the rainy season, the effects of groundnut cake substitution by glandless Cottonseed Kernel (CSK), at levels of 0, 25, 50 and 75%. The ... [more ▼]

A study has been conducted with broilers to assess, during the rainy season, the effects of groundnut cake substitution by glandless Cottonseed Kernel (CSK), at levels of 0, 25, 50 and 75%. The substitution improved linearly feed intake and animal growth, as well as carcass component weights and allometric parameters. The CSK increased the C18:2 n-6 to C18:1 n-9 ratio, as well in diet as in meat and subcutaneous fat. In order to explain the observed performances, the possibility is considered that broilers used preferentially C18:2 n-6 fatty acids for their metabolism. Complete glandless cottonseed kernels are probably highly valuable for broilers production in warm and wet conditions. [less ▲]

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See detailProblem of applying sodium selenate to increase selenium concentrations in grassland plant in Southern Belgium
Hambuckers, Alain ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Istasse, Louis ULg

in Communications in Soil Science & Plant Analysis (2010), 41

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See detailDietary incorporation of feedstuffs naturally high in organic selenium for racing pigeons (Columba livia): effects on plasma antioxidant markers after a standardised simulation of a flying effort
Schoonheere, Nicolas ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; PINCEMAIL, Joël ULg et al

in Journal of Animal Physiology & Animal Nutrition (2009), 93

Selenium is a trace element of importance for animal health. It is essential for adequate functioning of many enzymes such as, the antioxidant enzyme, glutathione peroxidase, which protects the cell ... [more ▼]

Selenium is a trace element of importance for animal health. It is essential for adequate functioning of many enzymes such as, the antioxidant enzyme, glutathione peroxidase, which protects the cell against free radicals. A muscular effort induces a rise in reactive oxygen species production which, in turn, can generate an oxidative stress. Two groups of eight racing pigeons were fed respectively with a diet containing 30.3 (control group) and 195.3 (selenium group) lg selenium/kg diet. The pigeons were submitted to a standardised simulation of a flying effort during 2 h. Blood was taken before and after the effort to measure antioxidant markers and blood parameters related to muscle metabolism. Plasma selenium concentration and glutathione peroxidase activity were significantly higher in the selenium group. There were no significant differences for the other measured parameters. As a consequence of the effort, the pigeons of the selenium group showed a higher increase of glutathione peroxidase activity and a smaller increase of plasma lactate concentration. Variations because of the effort in the other markers were not significantly different between the two groups. It is concluded that the selenium status was improved with the feeding of feedstuffs high in Selenium. [less ▲]

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See detailSoil-applied selenium effects on tissue selenium concentrations in cultivated and adventitious grassland and pasture plant species
Hambuckers, Alain ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Hornick, Jean-Luc ULg et al

in Communications in Soil Science & Plant Analysis (2008), 39(5-6), 800-811

According to international nutritional standards, plant selenium (Se) concentrations in Belgium are too low. To correct this situation, adding Se in fertilizers for pastures and grasslands is suggested ... [more ▼]

According to international nutritional standards, plant selenium (Se) concentrations in Belgium are too low. To correct this situation, adding Se in fertilizers for pastures and grasslands is suggested, similar to activities in Finland. However, there is a lack of data on meadow plant species' ability to absorb Se. Therefore, a pot experiment was initiated using 24 meadow plant species cultivated on a Belgian cambisol receiving standard fertilizer treatment, with or without the addition of 9 g Se ha(-1) yr(-1) as sodium selenate. Soil Se analysis confirmed the low Se status of the native soil. Mean foliar Se concentration in the control group was 0.05 mg kg(-1). Because plant deficiency may occur at levels less than 0.10 mg Se kg(-1), data provided further evidence for Se deficiency in Belgium plant production. When grown with Se, plant species showed wide variations for Se concentration, ranging from 0.08 to 0.49 mg Se kg(-1). All values were less than 2 mg Se kg(-1), the suggested threshold toxicity level for dairy cattle. There were two different types of plants in terms of response to Se fertilization. Most of the tested plants were known as nonaccumulators. There were also two probable secondary accumulators: Sinapis arvensis and Melilotus albus. Finally, one has to question the reliability of plant Se enhancement using this method when floristic composition is poorly controlled. [less ▲]

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See detailSpelt, an ancient cereal and first pressure linseed oil as ingredients of compound feedstuffs for modern horse feeding.
Fayt, Joseph; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Hornick, Jean-Luc ULg et al

in Journal of Animal Physiology & Animal Nutrition (2008), 92(3), 303-9

Spelt is a covered cereal with large glumellas. In experiment 1, it has been compared in terms of chemical composition with barley, oat and maize. Spelt is characterized by rather low protein and ether ... [more ▼]

Spelt is a covered cereal with large glumellas. In experiment 1, it has been compared in terms of chemical composition with barley, oat and maize. Spelt is characterized by rather low protein and ether extract (EE) contents. The neutral detergent fibre (NDF) content of spelt was slightly higher than that of oat but the acid detergent fibre (ADF) content was lower. Two compound feedstuffs were fed along with hay to six horses used in a cross-over design. Both diets were well appreciated by the horses and there were no significant differences in the apparent digestibility coefficients, except for EE which was significantly higher, when oat was included in the compound feedstuff. In experiment 2, first pressure linseed oil was incorporated at a rate of 8% in a control compound feedstuff, where the barley was partly substituted by the oil. The fat content was 9.6% dry matter (DM) in the linseed oil compound feedstuff and 5.4% in the hay-concentrate ration. The inclusion of linseed oil increased the digestibility of DM, EE and NDF of the diet. There were no effects on the post-prandial concentrations of glucose, triglycerides and non-esterified fatty acids (NEFA) but the insulin concentration was significantly reduced with the linseed oil inclusion. There were significant increases in the plasma concentrations of the total fatty acids, polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA), saturated fatty acids (SFA), C18:3 n-3 and C18:2 n-6 and significant reductions in the contents of monounsaturated fatty acids (MUFA), C18:1 n-7 + n-9 and C20:4 n-6. It is concluded that the inclusions of spelt and first pressure linseed oil in compound feed stuff for horse are of interest for modern horse feeding. [less ▲]

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See detailOrganic selenium providing by selenized fertilisation in grazed grass, grass and maize silage for beef and dairy cows.
Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg; Hornick, Jean-Luc ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg et al

in Biodiversity and animal feed. Future challenges for grassland production. Proceedings of the 22nd General Meeting of the European Grassland Federation (2008)

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See detailComparison between a commercial kibble and hatchling chickens as diets for adult ferrets (Mustela putorius furo) : effects on digestibility coefficients and blood parameters
Piazza, Stéphanie; Robaye, Vincent ULg; Lhoest, Estelle et al

in Iben, C. (Ed.) Proceedings of the 12th ESVCN Congress (2008)

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See detailOrganic selenium providing by selenized fertilisation in grazed grass, grass and maize silage for beef and dairy cows
Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg; Hornick, Jean-Luc ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg et al

in Biodiversity and animal feed. Future challenges for grassland production. Book of abstracts. 22nd General Meeting of the European Grassland Federation (2008)

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See detailEssential fatty acids content in beef meat as influenced by crushed, flaked or extruded linseeds
Robaye, Vincent ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg et al

in book of abstract of the 59th Annual meeting of the European Association for Animal Production (2008)

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See detailCarcasses of Belgian Blue double muscle culled cows or growing fattening bulls: essential fatty acids content in 17 meat pieces
Robaye, Vincent ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg et al

in book of abstract of the 59th Annual meeting of the European Association for Animal Production (2008)

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See detailDifferent treatments of linseed of culled cows and young bulls
Robaye, Vincent ULg; Dotreppe, Olivier ULg; Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg et al

in 58th Annual Meeting of the European Association for Animal Production (2007)

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