Phosphates for Animal Feed and Nutrition 2016

  • ID: 3765603
  • Report
  • Region: Global
  • 57 Pages
  • Animal Pharm
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The use of phosphates plays an increasingly strategic and fast-growing role in animal feed and nutrition, particularly in China and other emerging markets, where meat and livestock consumption is rising on economic growth and demand from the middle classes.

This report focuses on the differing nutrient requirements of poultry, swine and cattle, and how phosphates are seen as increasingly essential to animal health vitality and development.

The author also covers world phosphate resources, looking at major producers of rock phosphate and their supply potential for the future. Leading manufacturing companies are also examined.

Further detailed information is provided on Monocalcium phosphate, dicalcium phosphate, tricalcium phosphate, defluoirinated phosphate, orthophosphoric acid, meat and bone meal.

Other important issues explored include continued security of supply, legislative controls, phosphate digestibility in livestock and other animals, and environmental and water impacts.
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About the Author
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Executive Summary
1. Biochemical Functions of Phosphorus
2. Global Phosphate Rock Supply
3. Production of Animal Feed Phosphates
4. Nutritional Evaluation of Feed Phosphates
5. Animal Feed Phosphate Market
6. Environmental Impact of Phosphorus
7. Phytase
8. Economics of Phytase Supplementation
9. Commercial Phytase and Suppliers
10. Beneficial Effects of Phytate
11. Management of Feed Phosphate
12. Conclusions
13. References

List of Figures & Tables:
Figure 1: Adenosine triphosphate, the major energy source in cells
Table 1: Major reserves of rock phosphate
Table 2: The major rock phosphate producers
Table 3: Legal limits for impurities in feed phosphates in the EU
Table 4: Fluorine limits for animal feeds in the EU
Table 5: Feed phosphates and their phosphorus content
Table 6: Relative bioavailability and phosphorus retention for broilers of various phosphorus sources
Table 7: Relative bioavailability and apparent phosphorus digestibility for pigs of various phosphorus sources
Table 8: Relative bioavailability and phosphorus digestibility for ruminants of various phosphorus sources
Table 9: Best available techniques to reduce total phosphorus excreted while meeting the nutritional needs of the animals
Figure 2: Phytic acid
Table 10: Total phosphorus, phytate phosphorus and bioavailability of phosphorus in feed ingredients
Table 11: Endogenous phytase activity in feed ingredients
Table 12: Effect of phytase on phytate phosphorus hydrolysis from raw materials and on total phosphorus retention in broilers
Table 13: Phosphorus excretion in grower pigs fed various levels of phosphorus and phytase
Table 14: Effect of microbial phytase on apparent digestibility of phosphorus in feeds and excretion of phosphorus in faeces in growing pigs from 35-70 kg liveweight
Table 15: Phosphorus equivalence of phytase as affected by physiological status and age of birds
Table 16: Effect of low phytate maize and soyabean meal on phosphorus digestibility and excretion in grower pigs
Table 17: Transgenic crop plants over-expressing phytase in seed or tubers
Table 18: Digestibillity and excretion rates of phosphorus and calcium in response to supplementation of pig feed with Phytaseed and Natuphos sources of phytase
Table 19: Phosphorus balance in Yorkshire and genetically modified line, CA, finisher barrows
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