Probios Br is a highly effective feed additive with scientific highly bioactive probiotic which improve feed utilization on poultry farms and works as a natural alternative to antibiotic growth promoters. This patented technology helps optimize nutritional absorption and digestion, consistently improve feed conversion ratios by 4-6 points (3%). That's a lot of rewards for a small addition.
This patented technology works as a natural alternative to antibiotic growth promoters, delivers unprecedented energy and amino acid digestibility for broiler, chick bird, layers producers' profitability and sustainability goals. Contact Us for broiler feed probiotics.
Probiotics count: 2* 10^10 cfu/g
Proven results from poultry herds around the world
Works as a natural alternative to antibiotic growth promoters
Gives farmers better control over poultry gut health
Optimizes the feed conversion ration by 2-2.5%
Reduces overall feed costs by 3-8%
Reduces nitrogen emissions and greenhouse gases
A healthy gastrointestinal system can help poultry achieve optimal production of meat or eggs. The gastrointestinal system for chicken has two important functions: digestion & absorption and immunity. The intestinal mucosa provides an effective barrier between unfriendly luminal content and the host internal tissues. A dynamic balance between the mucus layer, epithelial cells, microbiota and immune cells in the intestine is of importance for the intestinal barrier functions.
The proper balance of intestinal microbiota is highly responsible for gut health, especially the role of commensal microbiota. Commensal microbiota helps in development of gut structure and morphology, modulate immune responses, protect from intestinal pathogens, and aid in better digestion and absorption of nutrients. It is essential to maintain healthy intestinal microflora by suppressing pathogenic bacteria and promoting beneficial bacteria. Good gut health in poultry is closely linked to the normal ecological equilibrium of the gastrointestinal microflora.
Intestinal bacteria play an important role in health through their effects on gut morphology, nutrition, pathogenesis of intestinal disease, and immune responses. The microbial flora is also believed to protect against colonization of the intestines by pathogens and to stimulate an immune response. Gastrointestinal microflora is comprised of three categories: lactic acid bacteria (55%), rods (44%) and pathogens (~1%)1 However, many factors can affect the composition of the avian bacterial community, such as diet, age, antibiotic administration and infection with pathogenic organisms. Changes in the composition of the animal’s microflora can have beneficial or detrimental effects on health, growth, and maturation of the animal host.
1. Comparing with chlortetracycline for 15-day-old broiler
2. Effects on the cecum flora of broiler
Starting with the small intestine, many of the Bacillus species remain in the lumen or the upper layer of the loosely adhering mucus layer of the gut, and excrete proteases or non-starch polysaccharide enzymes, thereby increasing nutrient digestibility.This reduces the availability of easily fermentable nutrients to pathogenic bacteria, especially in the hindgut. Bacillus species also have the ability to secrete some bacteriocins (metabolites that selectively inhibit bacterial growth), which has a positive effect in modulating pathogenic bacteria like Clostridium perfringens coming from the feed.
Bacillus spp. are not colonizing bacteria but transient microorganisms. This means they are unable to attach to the epithelial layer of the gastrointestinal tract, thereby inherently limiting any direct immune modulation in the bird. However, the increase in protein digestibility combined with the bacteriocin production reduces the risk of gut inflammation from C. perfringens, thereby improving the bird’s health and performance, and reducing the need for therapeutic antibiotic treatments in an indirect fashion.
With 70% of the chicken’s immune system in the intestine, rapid development of this system is important to the future gut health of the bird. The Lactic acid producing bacteria (LAB) have the ability to produce organic acids, primarily acetic and lactic acid,They are generally produced along with a large variety of bacteriocins. Acetic acid is also used by some of the other commensal bacteria in the cecum as a food source,
It will impact on the ability of the individual bacteria species to adhere to the firmly attached mucus layerand intestinal cell lining, and therefore reducing the ability of the bacteria to competitively exclude pathogenic bacteria from attachment sites.This attachment is important for the early development of the immune system as it is a time when the system is being imprinted in regard to its function.
In addition, many of the pathogenic bacteria, such as avian pathogenic E. coli or Salmonella spp., are pH sensitive, so even localized production of organic acids in the firmly attached mucus layer, along with the bacteriocin secretion of probiotic bacteria will have a modulating effect of pathogens in the gastrointestinal tract.
One question that we often receive from customers is whether probiotics can withstand the heat treatments being used in normal feed production practices.
Some probiotic companies claim that sporulated bacteria such as Bacillus spp. and Clostridium spp. are less heat sensitive than non-sporulated bacteria such as lactic acid producing bacteria and Bifidiobacterium spp.
Tangsons Probios BR is available in both water application and a microencapsulated form for feed application which allows the product to withstand high temperatures used in pelleted feed.
To be mixed with poultry feed at the rate of 100 to 200 g per ton of feed or as advised by the veterinarian
0.1 % Dosage in premixes and concentrates
Probios BR can be delivered to flocks via feed or drinking water (soluble) application. Post-pelleting application is also possible.