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Isoquinoline alkaloids supplementation on performance and carcass traits of feedlot bulls

  • Michels, Alex (Department of Animal Sciences, Santa Catarina State University) ;
  • Neumann, Mikael (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest) ;
  • Leao, Guilherme Fernando Mattos (Department of Animal Sciences, Federal University of Parana) ;
  • Reck, Angela Maria (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest) ;
  • Bertagnon, Heloisa Godoi (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest) ;
  • Lopes, Leandro Samia (Department of Veterinary Science, Federal University of Minas Gerais) ;
  • de Souza, Andre Martins (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest) ;
  • dos Santos, Leslei Caroline (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest) ;
  • Stadler, Edelmir Silvio Junior (Department of Veterinary Science, University of Midwest)
  • Received : 2017.11.30
  • Accepted : 2018.02.17
  • Published : 2018.09.01

Abstract

Objective: Isoquinoline Alkaloids, derived from one plant (Macleaya cordata) can be an alternative when it is desired to increase performance in feedlot cattle. However, results on these nutritional additives in high energy diets in ruminants are still incipient in literature. In this context, the objective of this study was to evaluate performance and carcass traits of feedlot bulls supplemented with sanguinarine, the main alkaloid presents in Macleaya cordata in high energy density diets. Methods: Thirty-two crossbred Angus-Nelore bulls with mean initial body weight of $365{\pm}10kg$ and mean initial age of $11{\pm}3$ months were used. The experiment lasted 119 days, with 14 days of adaptation and 105 experimental days. Experimental diet consisted of 85% whole corn grains and 15% protein-vitamin-mineral nucleus and supplied ad libitum. Treatments consisted of a control diet (CON) and a diet with sanguinarine supplementation (SAN) at a dosage of 4 g of product sufficient to provide 6 mg of sanguinarine/d. Experimental design was completely randomized. Results: Dry matter intake, average daily gain and feed conversion were similar (p>0.05) between treatments. However, SAN group animals had higher carcass yield (p = 0.045) and were more efficient in the transformation of dry matter consumed in carcass gain (p = 0.046) than CON. In addition, haptoglobin, increased throughout feedlot duration meaning high challenge for the animals due to the diet, but this behavior was similar (p>0.05) between treatments. Conclusion: Sanguinarine produced positive results in relation to carcass yield and could be used as an additive for bulls fed diets receiving high energy density diet.

Keywords

Alkaloids of Benzophenanthridine and Protopine;High Energy Diet;Dry Matter Intake

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