Diseases, parasites and digestive malfunction
This text has been prepared to guide for the reader through diseases, parasites and malfunction of the digestive tract of commercial poultry. The interrelationship of intrinsic and environmental factors in the context of intensive production systems requires an appreciation of the multi factorial etiology resulting in dysfunction.
The book uses a systematic approach when evaluating production records, clinical signs, lesions and laboratory investigations is stressed through adoption of a common format for the conditions reviewed.
With contributions by Lucy A Tucker
This guide is ideal for veterinarians, laboratory diagnosticians, nutritionists and students.
SECTION ONE: The digestive tract
SECTION TWO: Feed consumption and digestion
SECTION THREE: Immunity
SECION FOUR: Practical nutrition of commercial poultry
SECTION FIVE: Technical feed ingredients and supplements
SECTION SIX: Nutrient deficiences
SECTION SEVEN: Feed quality and disease interactions
SECTION EIGHT: Abnormal conditions
SECTION NINE: Infections of the digestive system: strategies to prevent disease in flocks
SECTION TEN: Applied immunology and the control of disease
SECTION ELEVEN: Digestive diseases in poultry
SECTION TWELVE: Diseases of public health significance
SECTION THIRTEEN: Economics applied to poultry production
Publisher: Context Products Ltd
Dr. Simon M. Shane is an Emeritus Professor of the Department of Epidemiology and Community Health, School of Veterinary Medicine, Louisiana State University where he was involved in teaching, research and service from 1979 through 2001. He currently holds an appointment as an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Poultry Science, North Carolina State University.
He obtained his veterinary degree from the University of Pretoria, South Africa in 1964, and earned a Ph.D. in Poultry Nutrition from Cornell University in 1969. He subsequently earned a Masters Degree in Business Leadership from the University of South Africa in 1975, while serving as a Production Director for a large integrated broiler producer in the Republic of South Africa.
He was awarded the Diploma of Fellowship of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons in 2001, is a 1991 Charter Diplomat of the American College of Poultry Veterinarians and the 2005 recipient of the AAAP Lasher-Botorff Award. Professor Shane is active in all aspects of US and international broiler and egg production with special emphasis on bio security, economics and food safety, having consulted extensively in the Middle East, Africa and Asia.
This book weighs: 455g
|Rest of World||£9.50|
Chicken Nutrition: A Guide for Nutritionists and Poultry Professionals
By Rick Kleyn
Commercial Poultry Nutrition - 3
By S Leeson And JD Summers
Fats and Fatty Acids in Poultry Nutrition and Health
By Gita Cherian and Reza Poureslami
By Dr. Clifford A. Adams
Nutritional and Digestive Disorders of Poultry
By Dr Simon M Shane
The VITAMINS Directory
By S J Charlton and Dr W N Ewing
Standards for Acidifiers
By C Luckstadt
Amino Acids in Animal Nutrition (2nd Edition)
By J.P.F. D'Mello
Comparative Avian Nutrition
By K C Klasing
Nutrition and Feeding of Organic Poultry
By R. Blair
Nutritional Modelling for Pigs and Poultry
By N K Sakmoura, R Gous, I Kyriazakis, L Hauschild
Phosphorus and Calcium Utilization and Requirements in Farm Animals
By Edited by D M S S Vitti, Centro de Energia Nuclear na Agricultura, Brazil, E Kebreab, University of California Davis, USA
Principles of Poultry Science
By SP Rose
Feed Evaluation Science
By Paul J. Moughan, Wouter H. Hendriks
Gaining the Edge in Pork and Poultry Production
By J.Taylor-Pickard, P.Spring
Tables of Composition and Nutritional Value of Feed Materials
By D. Sauvant,J.-M. Perez, G. Tran
Phytogenics In Animal Nutrition
By Tobias Steiner
This is considered an out of date browser. This website has been developed with modern browsers in mind to allow it to display at its best in a wide variety of viewing situations - including mobile viewing. But we haven't supported older browsers like IE8. Please upgrade to the latest version of Internet Explorer - or try Mozilla Firefox or Google Chrome. Both are excellent browsers.