0.917
IF5
1.024
IF
Q2
JCR
0.90
CiteScore
0.385
SJR
Q2
SJR
20
MNiSW
142.18
ICV
ORIGINAL PAPER
 
CC-BY 4.0
 
 

The effect of addition of yellow lupin seeds (Lupinus luteus L.) to laying hen diets on performance and egg quality parameters

A. Rutkowski 1,  
M. Hejdysz 1  ,  
S. Kaczmarek 1,  
M. Adamski 2,  
 
1
Poznań University of Life Sciences, Department of Animal Nutrition and Feed Management, Wołyńska 33, 60-637 Poznań, Poland
2
University of Technology and Life Sciences in Bydgoszcz, Department of Poultry Breeding Mazowiecka 28, 85-084 Bydgoszcz, Poland
3
Poznań University of Life Sciences, Department of Animal Breeding and Product Quality Assessment, Złotniki, Słoneczna 1, 62-002 Suchy Las, Poland
4
Wrocław University of Environmental and Life Sciences, Department of Animal Nutrition and Feed Quality, Chełmońskiego 38C, 51-630 Wrocław, Poland
J. Anim. Feed Sci. 2017;26(3):247–256
Publish date: 2017-09-08
KEYWORDS:
TOPICS:
ABSTRACT:
The aim of the present study was to determine the influence of a new variety of yellow lupin (Lupinus luteus L.) var. Mister seeds in laying hens diet on their performance and egg quality parameters. The experiment was performed on 17-week old 360 Hy-Line Brown hens housed in cages. Hens were randomly assigned to five treatments, each with 24 replications. Starting from 21 week of age birds were fed five different diets: control (without lupin seeds) and with 10, 15, 20 and 25% inclusion of yellow lupin seeds. Dietary inclusion of 25% lupin seeds significantly decreased the mean laying rate and egg weight. Also, the lowest dietary consumption and the worst feed conversion ratio were found in birds fed diet with 25% lupin seeds addition; the best results were found in the control animals. As the yellow lupin seeds content in the diets increased, the pH value of yolk and albumen increased, also Haugh unit scores and yolk pigmentation were significantly higher but shell thickness and strength was decreased. So, the inclusion of up to 20% yellow lupin seeds into diet did not decrease laying rate and egg weight. In line with the increasing lupin content in diets the egg quality was deteriorated (except for yolk pigmentation).
CORRESPONDING AUTHOR:
M. Hejdysz   
Poznań University of Life Sciences, Department of Animal Nutrition and Feed Management, Wołyńska 33, 60-637 Poznań, Poland
 
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ISSN:1230-1388