1. bookVolume 13 (2013): Issue 4 (October 2013)
    Issue Editors: Magdalena Bielska, Jerzy Pilawski, Katarzyna Skupniewicz
Journal Details
License
Format
Journal
eISSN
2300-8733
ISSN
1642-3402
First Published
25 Nov 2011
Publication timeframe
4 times per year
Languages
English
access type Open Access

The Effect of Dietary Camelina Sativa Oil on Quality of Broiler Chicken Meat / Wpływ Udziału Oleju Z Lnianki Siewnej (Camelina Sativa) W Dawkach Dla Kurcząt Rzeźnych Na Jakość Mięsa

Published Online: 20 Oct 2013
Volume & Issue: Volume 13 (2013) - Issue 4 (October 2013) - Issue Editors: Magdalena Bielska, Jerzy Pilawski, Katarzyna Skupniewicz
Page range: 869 - 882
Journal Details
License
Format
Journal
eISSN
2300-8733
ISSN
1642-3402
First Published
25 Nov 2011
Publication timeframe
4 times per year
Languages
English
Abstract

An experiment was conducted on 600 broiler chickens to determine the effect of using Camelina sativa oil as a dietary component on meat quality indicators. Broiler chickens were raised on litter under standard conditions of feeding and maintenance. In the second period of rearing, the control group (I) received a diet containing 6% rapeseed oil. Experimental groups were fed on a diet containing 3% rapeseed oil and 3% Camelina sativa oil (group II) and 6% camelina oil (group III). At the end of rearing 8 chickens from each group were slaughtered. A simplified analysis of the carcasses was conducted. Blood samples were taken to determine the content of total fat, triglycerides, total cholesterol and its fractions. Muscle samples were analysed for the content of dry matter, total protein and crude fat, fatty acid composition and malonic aldehyde (TBA). The meat was subjected to sensory evaluation. It was found that the introduction of Camelina sativa oil to the grower diet for broiler chickens does not have a negative effect on rearing parameters and carcass quality. What was observed was a tendency to reduce the proportion of abdominal fat in the carcass with increasing level of oil used in compound feed and increases in the total protein content of breast meat in group II receiving 3% of camelina oil. The addition of 6% of Camelina sativa oil to compound feed significantly decreased the content of total cholesterol and its fractions in the blood plasma of chickens in comparison to the other groups. The introduction of 3% and 6% of Camelina sativa oil to chicken diets enriched the breast meat in n-3 PUFA, mainly α-linolenic acid (ALA) and did not impair the flavour qualities of the cooked meat. The meat from chickens fed on a diet containing 6% of camelina oil was characterized by a greater increase of ALA.

Keywords

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