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Effects of Total Mixed Fermentations with Spent Mushroom (Flammuliua velutipes) and Wet Brewer`s Grain on Growth Performance, Feed Intake and Nutrient Digestibility in Korean Black Goats
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 Title & Authors
Effects of Total Mixed Fermentations with Spent Mushroom (Flammuliua velutipes) and Wet Brewer`s Grain on Growth Performance, Feed Intake and Nutrient Digestibility in Korean Black Goats
Hwangbo, Soon;
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 Abstract
This study was conducted to investigate the feeding effects of total mixed fermentations (TMF) with spent mushroom (Flammuliua velutipes) and wet brewer`s grain on estimating the productivity and nutrient utilization of Korean black goats. Four experimental groups were set up with each of the 5 animals for a 30-day feeding trial on growth performance. 12 black goats with regard to nutrient digestibility were allocated to 4 groups of 3 animals each by a latin-square design control group (offered concentrate and rice straw) and 3 treatment groups (TMF with 15% spent mushroom and 25% wet brewer`s grain (T1), 10, 30% (T2) and 5, 35% (T3)). The average daily gain (ADG) of the control and T1 treatment groups was higher than that of the T3 treatment group (p<0.05). Dry matter (DM) and organic matter (OM) intake (kg/head) for T1 and T2 treatment groups were significantly higher than those of the control group (p<0.05). The digestibility of DM and OM for the control group (62.39~63.39%) and the T1 treatment group (65.02~65.25%) were significantly higher than those of the T3 treatment group (56.39, 59.01%) (p<0.05). Further, nitrogen retention was significantly higher in the T1 treatment group (p<0.05). Thus, these results conveyed that productivity and nutrient utilization were similar between TMF with spent mushroom and wet brewer`s grain and commercial feeds. However, this study also suggested that feed must contain 25~30% spent mushroom due to the fact that the productivity of Korean black goats was decreased by increasing the content of spent mushroom.
 Keywords
TMF;Brewer`s grain;Spent mushroom;Feed intake;Nutrient digestibility;Goat;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
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