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Nutrition and Digestive Physiology. Dr. Mickey A. Latour Purdue University West Lafayette, IN 47907. Livestock Feeding. How is a ration balanced?. Pearson Square. Pearson Square. Soybean Meal = 3 parts Barley = 28 parts Total Parts = 31 Soybean Meal = 3/31 or 10% Barley = 28/31 or 90%

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nutrition and digestive physiology

Nutrition and Digestive Physiology

Dr. Mickey A. Latour

Purdue University

West Lafayette, IN 47907

pearson square1
Pearson Square
  • Soybean Meal = 3 parts
  • Barley = 28 parts
  • Total Parts = 31
  • Soybean Meal = 3/31 or 10%
  • Barley = 28/31 or 90%
  • If mixing a ton (2000#) SBM = 200#, Barley = 1800#
digestion
Digestion
  • Overview of digestion
  • Overview of the enzymatic, hormone and cellular processing of nutrients
  • How do animals utilize the nutrients they consume and furthermore, is the process different between animals?
digestion1
Digestion
  • There are four steps in digestion:
what is a ruminant
What is a Ruminant?
  • Animals with more than one stomach compartment
why don t cattle need as much b vitamins
Why don’t cattle need as much B vitamins?
  • Microorganisms in the stomach of the cow make their own B vitamins
nonruminants
NonRuminants
  • Foragers: Horse, rabbit
  • NonForagers: pig, poultry
digestive system
Digestive System
  • Large complex molecules broken down into simpler molecules
digestion nonruminant
Digestion (Nonruminant)
  • Swine, Poultry, Fish and to some extent young calves and lambs are functionally nonruminants until the accessory stomach compartments develop (several months).

Food---Mouth-Esophagus-Stomach--Small Intestine---Large Intestine-

Rectum---Anus

digestion2
Digestion
  • Food/Mouth:

A) The food is considered a “bolus” and the act of putting

food in the mouth is called “prehension”.

B) Mouth is where chewing occurs to increase the surface

area of food which aids in the digestion process.

digestion3
Digestion
  • Stomach (Gastric 3 phases)

A) Small amounts of pepsinogen are released and the stomach

become acidified through the hormone gastrin.

Three phases of Gastric secretion

the stomach
The Stomach

Figure 24.12b

stomach lining
Stomach Lining

Figure 24.13c, d

digestion4
Digestion
  • Small Intestine

- Once food enters the small intestine a number of hormones are

stimulated:

- Hormones

a. Secretin----stimulates pancreas to release enzymes

b. Gastric inhibitory peptide

small intestine
Small Intestine
  • Important digestive and absorptive functions
    • Secretions and buffers provided by pancreas, liver, gall bladder
  • Three subdivisions:
    • Duodenum
    • Jejunum
    • Ileum
  • Ileocecal sphincter
    • Transition between small and large intestine
intestinal wall
Intestinal Wall

Figure 24.17b, c

intestinal wall1
Intestinal Wall

Figure 24.17d, e

functions of the large intestine
Functions of the Large Intestine
  • Reabsorb water and compact material into feces
the gallbladder
The Gallbladder
  • Hollow, pear-shaped organ
  • Stores, modifies and concentrates bile
gallbladder
Gallbladder

Figure 24.21a, b

digestion5
Digestion
  • Bile acids do two things:

1) Emulsify fat into small particles and targeted for absorption

2) A means for excretion of waste products (i.e., biliruben)

digestion6
Digestion
  • Large Intestine:

a) Active absorption of electrolytes and water

slide31
Horse & Rabbit
  • Ruminant digestive differences
digestion in horse and rabbit
Digestion in Horse and Rabbit
  • Not classified as a ruminant or nonruminant:
  • Digestion and absorption is somewhat similar to nonruminant’s
  • through the small intestine.
  • The real difference exist in the large intestine (cecum, large colon,
  • small colon, rectum, and anus) where they can store 35 gallons
  • of ingested food. This volume size coupled with time provides
  • an excellent site for bacterial action and the liberation of nutrients.
digestion7
Digestion
  • Ruminant (Cattle, Sheep, Goat): Very important, since they convert grasses material into products.
digestion8
Digestion
  • Mature ruminant has 4 functional stomach compartments:
  • 1) Rumen
  • 2) Reticulum
  • Rumen is the largest segment and provides a near ideal environment
  • for microorganisms. The organisms in turn provide the following:

a) convert large amounts of starch and cellulose to volatile fatty acids

b) convert both protein and nonprotein nitrogen into amino acids

c) synthesize Vitamin K, and all B complexes

digestion9
Digestion
  • Reticulum is the site of fermentation of ingested materials and
  • commonly referred to as the “honeycomb” where there is great
  • filtering of ingested materials between the rumen and omasum.
the pancreas
The Pancreas
  • Pancreatic duct penetrates duodenal wall
  • Endocrine functions
    • Insulin
  • Exocrine functions
    • Majority of pancreatic secretions
the liver
The Liver
  • Performs metabolic and hematological regulation and produces bile
  • Histological organization
anatomy of the liver
Anatomy of the Liver

Figure 24.19b, c

liver lobule is the basic functional unit of the liver
Liver lobule is the basic functional unit of the liver
  • Hepatocytes form irregular plates arranged in spoke-like fashion
  • Bile canal carry bile to bile ductules
  • Bile ductules lead to portal areas
liver histology
Liver Histology

Figure 24.20a, b