Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11455/86564
標題: Feed restriction ameliorates metabolic dysregulation and improves reproductive performance of meat-type country chickens
作者: Pan, Yu-En
Liu, Zu-Chen
Chang, Chai-Ju
Huang, Yu-Feng
Lai, Chien-Yang
Walzem, Rosemary L.
Chen, Shuen-Ei
關鍵字: Follicle atresia;Inflammation;Meat-type hens;Obesity;Selection;Animal Feed;Animal Nutritional Physiological Phenomena;Animals;Eating;Eggs;Female;Meat;Metabolic Diseases;Oviparity;Poultry Diseases;Caloric Restriction;Chickens;Reproduction
Project: Animal Reproduction Science, Volume 151, Issue 3-4, Page(s) 229-236.
摘要: 
Restricted feed intake improves egg production in Cornish×Plymouth Rock (broiler) hens. Red-feather (RF) and Black-feather (BF) chickens are 2 local strains of non-broiler meat-type chickens whose egg production has declined with continued selection for meat yield, and which are unstudied regarding restricted feeding and egg-laying improvement. Sixteen week old RF and BF pullets were either fed ad libitum (AL) or restricted to 85% AL intake (R). At 35wk and 50wk R-hens showed improved egg production and less abnormal ovarian morphology than AL-hens. Obesity, hepatic steatosis, lipotoxic change to plasma lipids, and systemic inflammation induced by AL feeding in RF and BF hens were similar to those observed previously in AL-broiler hens. Egg production was negatively correlated to body weight, fractional abdominal fat weight and plasma NEFA concentrations in AL hens (P<0.05). AL-hen hierarchical follicles accumulated ceramide and increased interleukin-1β production (P<0.05) in conjunction with increased granulosa cell apoptosis, follicle atresia, ovarian regression, and reduced plasma 17β-estradiol concentrations (P<0.05). The present outcomes from non-broiler but nevertheless meat-type country chicken strains indicate that selection for rapid growth and increased meat yield fundamentally changes energy metabolism in a way that renders hens highly susceptible to reproductive impairment from lipid dysregulation and pro-inflammatory signaling rather than impaired resource allocation per se.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/11455/86564
ISSN: 03784320
1873-2232
DOI: 10.1016/j.anireprosci.2014.10.003
Appears in Collections:動物科學系

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