Design & construction of poulry form
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Design & construction of poulry form

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Dr.Waqas Nawaz

Dr.Waqas Nawaz
PMAS arid agriculture university rawalpindi

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Design & construction of poulry form Design & construction of poulry form Presentation Transcript

  • DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION OF POULTRYFARM SUBMITTED TO: Dr. NASIR MUKHTAR SUBMITTED BY: Waqas Nawaz 11-ARID-975 DVM 1st semester ARID AGRICUTURE UNIVERSITY, RAWALPINDI
  • 1: PLANNING PRINCIPLE Planning principles and objectives for any poultry development include: 1. Minimal environmental (visual, odour, noise, wastes) impact and minimal impact on adjoining uses, with allowance for future expansion of operations. 2. Must be consistent with relevant planning principles and objectives articulated in Local Council Development Plans. 3. Maximise bird welfare. 4. Minimise disease risk.
  • GeneralPoultry farms should not create any significantadverse impact, including denudation, erosion,pollution of the environment, nuisance, humanhealth risk,4 bird welfare problems or loss of visualamenity. Poultry farms should be sited,designed and managed to ensure that odouremissions and noise are minimised(see Section 8 for minimum suggested bufferdistances.)All buildings and other ancillary structures should besited as unobtrusively as possible. Suitable treesand shrubs should be planted and maintainedaroundthe sheds and other ancillary structures intended foranimal husbandry, to visually screen these activitiesfrom adjoining roads and properties.
  • WastesAll effluent and other wastes must beproperly managed and disposed ofwithoutadverse effects on public health andthe environment, including waterresources.Solid or liquid wastes should not bespread on the property within theprescribeddistance of dwellings, watercoursesor roads (see Section 7.1 for bufferdistances for waste disposal).
  • Future ExpansionForward planning is an essential aspect ofpoultry farm development. Feedstorage, drainage and effluent facilities allneed to be sited in an appropriatemanner. Experience has shown that poultryfarms often expand in size within afew years. Therefore it is sensible to plan forfuture expansion
  • Local Development Plan Applications must be consistent with the relevant planning principles and objectives contained within the Development Plan of the Local Council. Councils should take account of potential urban encroachment when granting construction approval for the poultry farm, however the prime reference will always be the Council’s Development Plan.
  • Pests & Diseases The poultry farm operation should not cause a nuisance by the harbouring of pests or diseases, for example rodents. Bird Welfare All facilities should be designed with consideration for the welfare of the birds
  • 2: PLANNING APPROVA PROCESS Under current South Australian planning legislation (the Development Act 1993) the term "farming" does not include poultry farms. The Regulations under this Act include poultry farms under the definition of “intensive animal keeping” (ie. intensive animal keeping means the keeping or husbandry of animals in a broiler shed, chicken hatchery, feedlot, kennel, piggery, caged layer unit or other like circumstances, but does not include horse keeping). Accordingly, poultry farms are a change of land use from general farming. This change of use requires planning approval from the relevant authority, which is generally the Local Council.
  • 3: DESCRIPTIONOF A POULTRY to the There are three distinct componentsFARM (birds producing table eggs), broilers modern poultry industry. These are layers (production of chicken for meat) and breeder farms. In general, thousands of purpose-bred chickens are delivered to the farm within hours of hatching. These birds are housed and raised within large, naturally or mechanically ventilated sheds, having some degree of climate control. Food is dispensed to the growing birds from bulk bins via an automatic feeder. A continuous supply of water is also made available.
  • The shed layout dependsupon the end product andis typically as follows;: Breeder Sheds Layer Sheds Grower Sheds Hatcheries
  • Breeder ShedsThese are the birds producing fertile eggs. They mayproduce layer strains ormeat strains and the housing for both strains issimilar.The birds are housed on the ground with deep litter,or there may be partial or fullslats. The eggs are laid in nest boxes from whichthey are collected frequently,then stored for transport to the hatchery. Foodconsumption is controlled toprevent birds becoming overweight.At the end of their productive life, the birds areremoved for processing, the usedpoultry litter (consisting of a mixture of beddingmaterial and manure) is removedand usually sold as fertiliser. The shed is thencleaned and prepared for the nextflock.
  • HatcheriesAfter collection, fertile eggs are taken to ahatchery where they are artificiallyincubated in machines which maintain the correcttemperature and humidity forincubation to occur. Hatched chickens are usuallymoved off the premises to thebrooding facilities within hours of hatch.These guidelines are not designed to apply tohatcheries, as their operations arequite distinct from those of breeder, layer orgrower establishments.
  • Layer ShedsLaying birds are generally housed in cages.Droppings fall through the cages’wire floor and may be caught on a belt whichtakes them away, or onto the floorfrom where they are periodically removed. Eggscan either roll onto a conveyorbelt, or into a wire trough from which they can becollected. Some layer shedsmay be similar to that described for breedersheds, with similar egg collectionsystems.
  • Grower ShedsReplacement pullet and meat chicken growing facilitiesare similar, differingmainly in size (some modern meat chicken sheds mayhold up to 50,000 birds)and the lengths of time the birds are kept (perhaps 6-7weeks for meat and 10-16 weeks for layers).Brooding is usually in part of the shed and as the birdsgrow, they are given moreroom. They are housed on the floor on litter.While layer birds may have a restricted diet to preventthem becomingoverweight, the meat chickens are fed ad libidum andboth have free access towater.
  • 4: SITE SELECTION AND DEVELOPMENT Objectives:· To ensure that noise, odour, visual impact, dust and pests donot cause unreasonable interference to the community.· To minimise any adverse impact on adjoining land uses andthe natural environment of the area.· To ensure that soil, surface and ground waters do not becomecontaminated.· To ensure effective operation of the poultry farm, including feedand water supplies, pick up and delivery of birds, and avoidanceof waterlogging or flooding.
  • The site chosen therefore needs to take into account thefollowing factors:- risk of groundwater pollution and prevention of degradationof surfacewater- flooding - be above the level of flooding with averagerecurrence interval of100 years- availability of suitable quality water- road access for feed and livestock vehicles- source of good quality rubble- sufficient area for facilities- manure and litter storage and disposal- wind breaks- dead bird disposal- quarantine issues- distance from existing or future residential development- soil type- proximity to processors- proximity of feed mill- availability of labour- local topography- local meteorology- disposal of stormwater
  • Terrain layout
  • Terrain layout