Controlling mycotoxins with binders
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

Controlling mycotoxins with binders

on

  • 743 views

Feed ingredients and feed prices are increasing; it is becoming harder to maintain the nutritional balance of the feed without increasing too much the feed price. Now, the use of ingredients from less ...

Feed ingredients and feed prices are increasing; it is becoming harder to maintain the nutritional balance of the feed without increasing too much the feed price. Now, the use of ingredients from less stringent quality is likely to increase. Though plant materials are usually more reasonable in price than animal products, they can present problems through the presence of naturally occurring contaminants. Indeed, contamination of feed commodities by microorganisms and mycotoxins is the first negative factor impacting animal feed quality. Numerous researches have studied the decrease of performances with contaminated feeds.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
743
Views on SlideShare
743
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
10
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Controlling mycotoxins with binders Document Transcript

  • 1. May | June 2013Controlling mycotoxins with bindersThe International magazine for the aquaculture feed industryInternational Aquafeed is published six times a year by Perendale Publishers Ltd of the United Kingdom.All data is published in good faith, based on information received, and while every care is taken to prevent inaccuracies,the publishers accept no liability for any errors or omissions or for the consequences of action taken on the basis ofinformation published.©Copyright 2013 Perendale Publishers Ltd.All rights reserved.No part of this publication may be reproduced in any formor by any means without prior permission of the copyright owner. Printed by Perendale Publishers Ltd. ISSN: 1464-0058INCORPORATINGf ish farming technolog y
  • 2. REALBREWERS’YEAST“Made inGermany”For Leiber`s specialty yeast products,“Made in Germany”is a seal of quality.Multibiotic effect of Leiber yeast - vitality, health and performance for fish.Leiber GmbH · Hafenstraße 24, 49565 Bramsche, Germany · Tel +49 (0) 5461 9303-0 · Fax +49 (0) 5461 9303-28 · www.leibergmbh.de · info@leibergmbh.deTHE SPECIAL WORLD OFLEIBER YEAST...www.leibergmbh.de
  • 3. Feed ingredients and feed prices are increasing; it is becoming harder to maintain the nutritional balance of the feed without increasing too much the feed price. Now, the use of ingredients from less stringent quality is likely to increase. Though plant materials are usually more reasonable in price than animal products, they can present problems through the presence of naturally occurring contaminants. Indeed, contamination of feed commodities by microorganisms and myco-toxins is the first negative factor impacting animal feed quality. Numerous researches have studied the decrease of performances with contaminated feeds.Lipopolysaccharides (LPS), also known as endotoxins, are present in the cell mem-brane of gram negative bacteria. They are a structural component of the cell wall and are continuously released in the environment at cell death and during cell growth or divi-sion. Therefore, endotoxins are omnipres-ent in feed, water and fish gut which has shown to be an important bacterial reservoir. Endotoxins act as neurotoxic compounds and have immunosuppressive effect on fish.Mycotoxins are a diverse group of poten-tial toxic metabolites produced by a vari-ety of fungal species that often contami-nate feedstuffs and consequently fish diets. Mycotoxins can vary in shape and size. They are heat stable and resist to extrusion proc-ess. For the ones that have been identified, it is known that a few parts per billion (ppb) already impact animal growth performances. Mycotoxins effects are specie dependent; cross contamination of different mycotoxins increases the damage caused (synergy) and results in uncharacteristic symptoms, thus making it difficult to diagnose mycotoxicosis. Even if extensive studies are done in this field, many mycotoxins effects remain unknown.PreventionBecause of their effect on the immune system and fish performances, the presence of toxins impairs the farm economic perform-ances. Strategies of prevention and control exist.In order to avoid deleterious effects of mycotoxins on fish, the best is to avoid con-tamination of the plants with moulds through adapted cultural practices. During harvest and storage, mycotoxins production must be prevented by reducing mould stress condi-Controlling mycotoxins with bindersby Adrien Louyer, aquaculture supervisor, Olmix Asia Pacific, Marie Gallissot, technical supervisor, Olmix SA, Dr Nguyen Van Nguyen,director of The Research Center for Fish Nutrition and Fishery Postharvest Technology - RIA2.Table 1: Formulated diets with different Mt.X+ doses (values are expressed as a % on an as fed basis)Feed Ingredients D0 (0% Mt.X+)D0.05 (0.05%Mt.X+)D0.15 (0.15%Mt.X+)Fish meal 65% 17.00 17.00 17.00Soybean meal 28.00 28.00 28.00Cassava meal 18.75 18.75 18.75rice bran 35.00 35.00 35.00DCP 0.3 0.25 0.15Premix- M-V 0.30 0.30 0.30Fish oil 0.50 0.50 0.50lysine (lys) 0.10 0.10 0.10Methionine (Met) 0.05 0.05 0.05Mt.X+ 0.00 0.050 0.15total 100.00 100.00 100.00Proximate composition (% as fed basis)Dry matter 89.22 89.22 89.22Moisture 10.78 10.78 10.78Crude protein 28.55 28.55 28.55Crude fat 5.48 5.48 5.48Crude fibre 5.86 5.86 5.86Crude ash 8.84 8.84 8.84nitrogen free extract 40.34 40.34 40.34Gross energy (kcal.g-1) 3.63 3.63 3.63Fishmeal 65 percent (Vietnam, Kien Giang); Soybean meal 47 percent (India); Fish Oil (Chile fish oil),cassava meal (Vietnam, Tay Ninh), Rice bran (Vietnam, Tien Giang), Lysine and Methionine (Japan)16 | InternatIonal AquAFeed | May-June 2013FEATURE
  • 4. tions such as quick temperature or humidity change. Unfortunately, even with the best management procedure, it is extremely diffi-cult to totally avoid mycotoxin contamination.Additionally, it is very hard to manage endotoxin ingestion by the fish. Endotoxins found in the fish intestine are brought by con-taminated food and water or can be liberated from intestinal gram-negative bacteria.One of the best solutions to control these toxins is to use a wide spectrum binder in the feed. Olmix, a French company, has developed a patented hybrid material called Amadeite® (Figure 1): a clay which interlayer space has been extended by the insertion of algae polysaccharides (ulvans). The adsorption of toxins in this material is a complex mechanism involving the surface area of montmorillonite, the polyanionic structure of ulvans and the scaffold structure formed in the interlayer space. Based on this unique ingredient, a wide spectrum toxin binder, MT.X+ was created.Experimental study inthe Mekong DeltaThe objective of this study was to evaluate the effects of MT.X+ on growth performanc-es and feed utilization for tra catfish juveniles.Material and MethodsLocation and set upThe experiment was done in a commercial farm in the Mekong Delta during two months. 1,080 healthy catfish fingerlings (initial weight around 30 g) obtained from a local supplier were used for the test. They were raised in floating cages (hapas), of 2x2x2 metres, in which pangasius were randomly allocated (120 fish per hapas). The cages were in the same pond to avoid water difference. Daily water exchange was done with a tidal system. Fish were acclimat-ed for a week before the beginning of the trial.Experimental designThree iso-nitrogenous and iso-energetic diets were formulated (Table 1). Control diet, Experimental diet 1 and Experimental diet 2 respectively contained 0, 0.05 and 0.15% of MT.X+. The diets were produced by RIA2 feedmill, using extrusion process with pellet size of 5 ± 1 mm. The diets were randomly allocated to cages. Three replicates per diet were done. Fish were fed ad libitum twice a day and excess feed was removed from the cages 20 minutes after feeding.To check the mycotoxin contami-nation of the feed used, mycotoxin analysis has been done by HPLC MS/MS method in an independent labo-ratory, LDA 22, in France.Water qual-ity was watched by recording daily dis-solved oxygen (DO), temperature (T°C), pH, nitrites (NO2) and ammonia (NH3). DO, NO2 and NH3 were ana-lysed by commercial aquaria test kit.Proximate com-position of the diets was analysed accord-ing to the AOAC procedures. The parameters used to evaluate growth performance and feed utilization were expressed as Daily Weight Gain (DWG), Feed Conversion Rate (FCR) and Survival Rate (SUR).Data from each treatment were sub-jected to one-way ANOVA (differ-ences were consid-ered significant at p < 0.05) and to a Duncan multiple range of tests by using R software.Table 2: Contamination level of the feed for the most commonmycotoxinsMYCotoXIn leVelt-2 toxin < 0.01ppmDeoxynivalenol (Don) <0.01 ppmZearalenone <0.01 ppmFumonisins (B1+B2) 0.025 ppm (B1:0.015+ B2:0.010)aflatoxins <0.004 ppm (aFB1:<0.001)ochratoxin α <0.001 ppmMay-June 2013 | InternatIonal AquAFeed | 17FEATURE
  • 5. Providing proficient tools to achieve cost-effective and sustainable aquaculture practicesCentral Office and OrdersJesús Aprendiz, 19. 1º A-B28007 MadridT. +34 915 014 041norel@norel.es www.norel.esAqua RangeFUNGINAT AQUAECOBIOL AQUAAQUABONDGLYMET MIX AQUA AQUANOXGUSTOR AQUAQUABONDGUSTOR AQUAAQUANOX
  • 6. ResultsMycotoxin analysisAmong the 44 different mycotoxins that were tested, levels of the most common mycotoxins are displayed in Table 2. The con-tamination level was very low for this sample.Water quality analysisWater quality parameters are displayed in Table 3. During all the time of the experiment ammonia (NH3) was higher than the Vietnamese accepted limit (2 mg/l instead of <0.3 mg/l). NO2 was higher than the Vietnamese limit during the last month of the experiment (2 mg/l instead of <1 mg/L). Moreover, it was observed that the fish density outside the hapas was very high. The water was probably heavily loaded with pathogens.Zootechnical performancesGrowth performances, feed efficiency and sur-vival rate are presented in Table 4. After 60 days of feeding period, no significant difference was observed on survival rate (± 88%) and feed intake (± 104 g/fish). However, the final body weight was significantly different between fish fed 0.15% MT.X+ and fish fed control diet (82.66 and 70.05 g/fish, respectively). As a consequence, FCR was significantly lower for fish fed D0.15 compared to fish fed D0.05 or D0 (2.01, 2.62 and 2.57, respectively).DiscussionFish fed either control diet, MT.X+ 0.05% or MT.X+ 0.15% had similar survival rate and feed intake. However, Feed Conversion Ratio, Daily Weight Gain and Final Weight were sig-nificantly different among diets. Fish fed MT.X+ 0.15% had significantly better performances than fish fed control diet (-0.5 point in FCR, +18% in final weight). The supplementation with 0.05% of MT.X+ did not impact the performances in comparison of control group.Several factors can explainthe obtained results:Mycotoxin contamination was very low in this experiment. We cannot exclude the possibility that the real contamination was higher than measured, due to uncertainty linked with the analysis (sampling method, unknown toxins). However, as we observe a dose-dependent effect of MT.X+ in this experiment, this possibility is likely dismissed.On the other hand, water quality and pond man-agement showed to be poor. In a context of excess ammonia and nitrite concentrations, frequent and important water exchange and probable high patho-gen load, fish undergo stress and immunosuppression. MT.X+, by binding endotoxins and supporting the immune system helps fish to cope with these stres-sors. Better protected, fish fed MT.X+ better valorize the feed and show improved growth performances.MT.X+: improve protection, improve per-formances.ReferencesHalver, J. E. and Hardy, R.W. (2002), Fish Nutrition, Elsevier Science, pp.601-618.Roeder D.J., 1989: “Endotoxic-lipopolysaccharide-specific binding proteins on lymphoid cells of various animal species: association with endotoxin susceptibility”, Infection and Immunity journal, 57(4): 1054-1058.Nayak S. K., et al 2008; “Effect of endotoxin on the immunity of Indian major carp, Labeorohita’, Fish and Shellfish Immunology, 24(4): 394-399.NRC (National Research Council) (2011), Nutrient requirements of fish and shrimp, National Academy Press, Washington, D.C., pp.233-247.Rodriguez M. A., et al 2012: “Mycotoxin Detoxification: Science vs Marketing, All About Feed, Mycotoxin special p 24-26.Tapia-Salazar, M. et al. 2010. Mycotoxins in aquaculture: Occurrence in feeds components and impact on animal performance. En: Cruz-Suarez, L.E., Ricque-Marie, D., Tapia-Salazar, M., Nieto-López, M.G., Villarreal-Cavazos, D. A., Gamboa-Delgado, J. (Eds), Avances en Nutrición Acuícola X - Memorias del Décimo Simposio Internacional de Nutrición Acuícola, 8-10 de Noviembre, San Nicolás de los Garza, N. L., México. ISBN 978-607-433-546-0.Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León, Monterrey, México, pp. 514-546.Spring et al 2005. Mycotoxin a rising threat to aquaculture, Nutritional Biotechnology in the Feed and Food Industries p 323-331Havenaar R et al, 2006:” Efficacy of sequestrant/chelatorAmadeite, in the binding of mycotoxins during transit through a dynamic gastrointestinal model (TIM) simulating the GI conditions of pigs; The world mycotoxin forum- The fourth conference, November 6-8 2006, Cincinnati, Ohio, USA.AOAC (1992) :AOAC Official Method 992.15Crude Protein in Meat and Meat Products Including Pet Foods Combustion Method First Action 1992 http://www.aoac.org/omarev1/992_15.pdfhttp://thuvienphapluat.vn/archive/Thong-tu/Thong-tu-45-2010-TT-BNNPTNT-dieu-kien-co-so-vung-nuoi-ca-tra-tham-canh-vb109053t23.aspxTable 3: average water quality parametersduring the time of the experimentParameters levelMaximumlimit [10]pH 6± 1 7-9toC 28 ± 1 28-300 CnH3 (mg/l) 2 ±0 ≤ 0,3no2 (mg/l) 0-2 ±1 0.01 -1Do (mg/l) 4-6 ±1 ≥ 2,0Table 4: Zootechnical performances of pangasius (Pangasius hypophthalmus) fed with dietscontaining different levels of Mt.X+D0 D0.05 D0.15Survival rate (%) 88.7 a ± 7.6 88.8a ± 4.5 88.3a ± 5.4Final body weight (g/fish) 70.05a ± 7.6 70.86ab ± 4.5 82.66b ± 5.4Daily weight gain (g/day) 0.64b ± 0.15 0.66ab ± 0.05 0.85a ± 0.08Feed intake (g/fish) 101a ± 9.8 106a ± 3 106a ± 8.1FCr 2.57 ab ± 0.38 2.62a ± 0.27 2.01b ± 0.04Figures are presented as mean ± SD, values in the same row with different superscript lettersare significantly different (p< 0.05)Figure 1: The interlayer space of Montmorillonite is multiplied by 10 thanks tothe intercalation of green algae polysaccharides, the ulvans. The interlayer spaceis enlarged from 0,3-0,4 nm to 3-4 nm allowing to capture 2 nm moleculessuch as Trichothecenes or fumonisinsMore InforMatIon:Adrien Louyer, alouyer@olmix.comMarie Gallissot, mgallissot@olmix.comDr NguyenVan Nguyen,nguyenria2@gmail.comThis article was first published on www.aquafeed.com18 | InternatIonal AquAFeed | May-June 2013FEATURE
  • 7. For more information:contactlfa@lesaffre.fr - www.yeast-science.comPlease check if the productsare registered and availablein your countryInnovative and provenyeast productsin aquacultureWellbeing, the source of performanceLive yeast concentrateNSP enzymesYeast cell wallYeast extractsOrganic selenium yeastPremium yeast cell wallB.I.500P.S.B.I.500P.S.A complete rangeof natural yeast-based additives:to get the most from feedand promoting optimal performancefor aquatic animals.PRODUCED SPECIFICALLYINLESAFFRE GROUP FACTORIESPRODUCEDSPECIFICALLYINLESAFFRE GROUPFACTORIESAQUAMay-June 2013 | InternatIonal AquAFeed | 19FEATUREi i i i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i ii i i i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iAQUACULTURENEWSGLOBAL http://www.perendale.comMOBILEYou can now find IAF content on your mobile phone, including full feature articles (not to mention a whole host of other Perendale content - including The International Milling Directory)Simply visit www.perendale.com on your mobile to launch the our app - its all free. EVENTSOur Events register contains all the information that you need about all of the up-coming industry events , and forms an essential part of our app for all industry professionals Get your freeAPPhereGet your freeAPPherehttp://www.perendale.com
  • 8. www.aquafeed.co.ukLINKS• See the full issue• Visit the International Aquafeed website• Contact the International Aquafeed Team• Subscribe to International AquafeedThey are what they eatEnhancing the nutritional value of live feedswith microalgaeControlling mycotoxins withbindersUltravioletwater disinfection for fishfarms and hatcheriesNiacin– one of the key B vitamins for sustaininghealthy fish growth and productionVolume 16 Issue 3 2013 - mAY | Ju NeINCORPORATINGfIsh fARmING TeChNOlOGyThis digital re-print is part of the May | June 2013 edition of InternationalAquafeed magazine. Content from the magazine is available to view free-of-charge, both as a fullonline magazine on our website, and as an archive of individual features onthe docstoc website.Please click here to view our other publications on www.docstoc.com.To purchase a paper copy of the magazine, or to subscribe to the paperedition please contact our Circulation and Subscriptions Manager on the linkabove. INFORMATION FOR ADVERTISERS - CLICK HERE