The nutritional composition of the almond hulls differs according to the varieties so it is necessary to know it to adjust the diets of the dairy cows.
There is a need to explore how much corn stover silage can be included in dairy diets without hampering milk production or increasing methane emissions.
The amount of alfalfa hay that could be replaced with dry corn gluten feed without negatively altering the production of cows in lactation was determined.
There were changes in the fatty acid profile in milk in the first few days of lactation due to the linseed supplementation provided during the dry period.
The results show that nitrate supplementation reduces, in a dose-dependent manner, the production and emission of ruminal methane in dairy cows.
Supplementing perennial ryegrass with barley had no effect on cow performance, but it reduced NDF digestibility and increased bacterial N flow.
The goal of corn grain processing must be to optimize starch fermentation in the rumen so as not to exceed the digestive capacity in the lower GI tract.
Olive pomace supplementation increases the milk fat content and improves the fatty acids profile of milk, with beneficial consequences for human health.