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Animal Nutrition and Feed Technology
Year : 2024, Volume : 24, Issue : 1
First page : ( 177) Last page : ( 191)
Print ISSN : 0972-2963. Online ISSN : 0974-181X.
Article DOI : 10.5958/0974-181X.2024.00013.1

Effect of binder inclusion on poultry slaughter house byproducts incorporated pet food characteristics and palatability

Kumar Rishav, Goswami Meena*, Pathak Vikas, Singh Amit1

Department of Livestock Products Technology, College of Veterinary Sciences and Animal Husbandry, DUVASU, Mathura-281001, India

1Department of Veterinary & Animal Husbandry Extension Education, College of Veterinary Sciences and Animal Husbandry, DUVASU, Mathura-281001, India

*Corresponding author: dr.goswami2008@yahoo.co.in

Online Published on 6 February, 2024.

Abstract

The present study was conducted to evaluate the effect of binders on quality characteristics of poultry slaughter house byproducts incorporated pet food. Poultry byproducts incorporated pet food was treated with different binders viz. ragi flour and boiled potato mash separately at three suitable concentrations i.e. 5, 10, and 15% replacing rice flour in control and baked in hot air oven at 150°C for 20-25 minutes. Ragi flour @10% (RG) and boiled potato mash @10% (PO) were found optimum on the basis of palatability test. Finally, RG and PO were compared with control pet food for various physico-chemical properties and palatability test. For ragi flour as well as boiled potato mash, there was no significant difference in pH values and fat content, whereas baking yield, moisture, protein, ash content and water activity values increased significantly (P<0.05) in treatments. There was significant (P<0.05) difference in many textural and colour parameters among in different binders incorporated pet food. There was no significant difference in sensory scores up to 10% ragi flour as well as 10% boiled potato mash in pet food. Ragi flour incorporated pet food showed higher amount of omega-6 fatty acids and PUFA than control and other treatments. Therefore, it was concluded that cost effective pet food could be developed by incorporating 50% poultry byproducts powder, 10% carrot powder and 10% ragi flour with appropriate nutritive values. The cost of production for poultry byproducts incorporated fiber fortified pet food with 10% ragi flour and 10% boiled potato mash was Rs 191.10 and Rs 193.23/kg, respectively.

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Keywords

Binders, Cost effective, Palatability test, Pet food, Poultry byproducts powder.

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