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Fish Meal

Fish Meal

FEEDING & USAGE:

Fish meal should be introduced into the ration gradually to avoid feed refusal. Since the greatest benefit from feeding fish meal comes during the first half of lactation when protein requirements are highest, it is useful to start adapting the cows to it during the latter part of the dry period.  Fish meal can be fed to milking cows at a rate that supplies up to a maximum of 100 grams (3.5 ounces) of fish oil (fat) per cow per day. Higher levels of fish oil tend to lower fat test. The fat content of fish meal varies among suppliers. Therefore, it is important to know the fat content of the fish meal being used. A practical guideline is to feed it at a rate of up to 1 ½ pounds (0.7 kg) per cow per day.

 

OTHERS: 

Herring, Anchovy, Redfish, and Whitefish meal.  Herring and anchovies also are oil-type fish and are processed similarly.  Redfish meal is the filleting waste from ocean perch. Ocean perch are not an oil fish. They are caught for human food off the eastern coast of Canada and the U.S. After the fillets are removed, the heads and racks are ground, cooked and dried to produce redfish meal.  The term whitefish refers to cod, haddock, hake, flounder and pollack. Like ocean perch, these also are caught for human food. After the fillets are removed, the heads and racks are ground, cooked and dried to produce whitefish meal.

 

TYPICAL ANALYSIS:

Dry matter 92 %
Crude Protein 62.0 %
Fat 09.8 %
Crude fiber 01.0 %
Neutral Detergent Fiber 00.0 %
Acid Detergent Fiber 00.0 %
Calcium 05.0 %
Phosphorus 03.0 %
Total Digestible Nutrients 71.0 %
Net energy—Lactation 70.0 Mcal/100 lbs

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SettingsFish Meal removeAlfalfa Pellets, Dehydrated removeAlfalfa Hay removeWheat Mill feeds - (Bran & Midds) removeBlood Meal, Whole removeCottonseed Meal remove
NameFish Meal removeAlfalfa Pellets, Dehydrated removeAlfalfa Hay removeWheat Mill feeds - (Bran & Midds) removeBlood Meal, Whole removeCottonseed Meal remove
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DescriptionFish MealAlfalfa Pellets, DehydratedBest Quality  Alfalfa Hay Bales

We produce and export Alfalfa Hay, Oaten Hay, Rhodes Hay, Wheat Hay, Timothy Hay from our warehouse and we sell at discount prices.

Wheat Mill feeds - (Bran & Midds)Blood Meal, WholeCottonseed Meal
ContentFEEDING & USAGE: Fish meal should be introduced into the ration gradually to avoid feed refusal. Since the greatest benefit from feeding fish meal comes during the first half of lactation when protein requirements are highest, it is useful to start adapting the cows to it during the latter part of the dry period.  Fish meal can be fed to milking cows at a rate that supplies up to a maximum of 100 grams (3.5 ounces) of fish oil (fat) per cow per day. Higher levels of fish oil tend to lower fat test. The fat content of fish meal varies among suppliers. Therefore, it is important to know the fat content of the fish meal being used. A practical guideline is to feed it at a rate of up to 1 ½ pounds (0.7 kg) per cow per day.   OTHERS:  Herring, Anchovy, Redfish, and Whitefish meal.  Herring and anchovies also are oil-type fish and are processed similarly.  Redfish meal is the filleting waste from ocean perch. Ocean perch are not an oil fish. They are caught for human food off the eastern coast of Canada and the U.S. After the fillets are removed, the heads and racks are ground, cooked and dried to produce redfish meal.  The term whitefish refers to cod, haddock, hake, flounder and pollack. Like ocean perch, these also are caught for human food. After the fillets are removed, the heads and racks are ground, cooked and dried to produce whitefish meal.   TYPICAL ANALYSIS:
Dry matter 92 %
Crude Protein 62.0 %
Fat 09.8 %
Crude fiber 01.0 %
Neutral Detergent Fiber 00.0 %
Acid Detergent Fiber 00.0 %
Calcium 05.0 %
Phosphorus 03.0 %
Total Digestible Nutrients 71.0 %
Net energy—Lactation 70.0 Mcal/100 lbs
Alfalfa dehy is produced from standing alfalfa, which is mowed and chopped in the field, delivered to the dehydrating plant still containing a minimum of 60 percent moisture, artificially dried, ground and pelleted. Dehy can replace a portion of both the grain and the forage in rations for milking cows. It can replace up to 50 percent of the conventional forage dry matter in the ration, but at this level the ration should contain no more than 50 percent grain, on a dry matter basis. Research at the University of Nebraska has shown that the protein in dehy tends to be degraded in the rumen to a lesser extent than the protein in alfalfa hay, alfalfa silage or soybean meal. This is the basis of dehy’s reputation as a source of “by-pass” protein. TYPICAL ANALYSIS:
Dry matter 92 %
Crude Protein 17.0 %
Fat 02.9 %
Crude fiber 25.5 %
Neutral Detergent Fiber 40.9 %
Acid Detergent Fiber 32.2 %
Calcium 1.39 %
Phosphorus 0.23%
TDN 56.1%
NE/L 57.6 Mcal/100 lbs
 
Commodity Alfalfa Hay, Timothy Hay
Grade Supreme, Premium, Standard
Color 100% Green
Bale weight 30kg +/-5%
Size 40x40x80 cm
Protein 15-18%/20-25%
Fibers 16%
Moisture 10-13%
Color 95% green
Drying sun-dry/ machine-dry
 
Use for Animal Feed Cattle, Chicken, Fish, Horse, Pig
Cont weight 13-14tons
Bale/ton 33-35
Bale/cont 445-455
Packaging Double Compressed Half-Cut Bale (30Kg), Double Compressed Full Bale (60Kg), Log Bale (100Kg), MACX Bale Sleeve (450Kg), Single Press.
These byproducts of milling wheat for flour consist of varying amounts of bran, germ and flour. They are highly palatable, low in calcium and tend to be higher in phosphorus than most other grains and processed grain by-products. Wheat bran is highest in fiber and phosphorus and lowest in energy of the five. It can be included in the grain mix up to a level of 25 percent or fed at a rate of up to 7 pounds (3.2 kg) per cow per day. Wheat middlings (also called midds) is a very common ingredient in cattle feeds. Midds are a by-product of the flour milling industry comprising several grades of granular particles containing different proportions of endosperm, bran and germ. It has 96 percent of the energy value of barley and 91 percent of the energy value of corn. Midds are palatable feedstuffs and can be included in the grain mixture at high levels. Wheat middlings can be maintained in good condition for up to three years if stored in a dry environment. Bulk material can be handled in normal equipment used in the feed or grain industry. TYPICAL ANALYSIS:
Wheat Bran Wheat Midds
Dry matter 89 % 89 %
Crude Protein 15.5 % 16.5 %
Fat 03.5 % 04.5 %
Crude fiber 11.0 % 07.5 %
Neutral Detergent Fiber 45.4 % 32.0 %
Acid Detergent Fiber 13.4 % 09.9 %
Calcium 00.1 % 00.1 %
Phosphorus 1.10 % 0.80 %
Total Digestible Nutrients 62.0 % 72.8 %
Net energy—Lactation 64.6 Mcal/100 lbs 83.8 Mcal/100 lbs
Whole blood meal is produced by spray drying at low temperatures, the fresh whole blood from animal processing plants. The fresh blood is collected in on-site cooling tanks that utilize agitation to prevent coagulation of the fresh blood. Once delivered to the drying plants the whole blood is centrifuged to remove foreign material and then circulated through a disintegrator to rid all remaining foreign particles prior to spray drying. STORAGE & HANDLING: Whole blood meal is available in bags or as bulk material. Whole blood meal is packaged in 50 pound poly-lined paper bags.   TYPICAL ANALYSIS: Crude protein 80 % Crude fat 1 % Crude fiber 1 % Ruminant digestible protein 63.1 %   TYPICAL AMINO ACID PROFILE: Methionine 1.0 % Crystine 1.4 % Lysine 6.9 % Tryptophane 1.0 % Isoleucine 0.8 % Histidine 3.05 % Valine 5.2 % Leucine 10.3 % Arginine 2.35 % Glycine 4.4 %Cottonseed meal is a high protein by-product from the extraction of oil from whole cottonseed. There are two different processing methods used to extract the oil from the cottonseed, and they differ in the amount of oil (fat) they leave in the meal. The amount of oil left in the meal affects its energy value. Cottonseed meal is palatable and commonly is used in cattle rations in the southern and western U.S. Solvent extracted cottonseed meal is the more common of the two types and has about 89 percent of the energy value of 44 percent protein soybean meal. Cottonseed meal contains gossypol. Under typical conditions, though, even high-producing cows will not consume enough cottonseed meal to suffer from gossypoltoxicity. Cottonseed meal is used as a protein supplement and can replace all of the soybean meal in the ration. TYPICAL ANALYSIS:
Expeller process: Solvent process:
Dry matter 94 % 92 %
Crude Protein 41.0 % 41.5 %
Fat 04.5 % 01.5 %
Crude fiber 12.5 % 12.5 %
Neutral Detergent Fiber 26.3 % 23.9 %
Acid Detergent Fiber 18.8 % 17.5 %
Calcium 0.15 % 0.15 %
Phosphorus 1.10 % 1.10 %
TDN 72.0 % 70.0 %
Net energy—Lactation 76.3 Mcal/100 lbs 72.6 Mcal/100 lbs
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