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Effects of selenium and methionine supplementation of breeder hen diets on selenium concentration and oxidative stability of lipids in the thigh muscles of progeny.
J Food Sci. 2009 Sep; 74(7):C569-74.JF

Abstract

The effects of dietary supplementation to female chickens with selenium (Se) and methionine (Met) on the next generation were studied. Lang-shan breeding hens (450) were obtained at 52 wk of age and randomly allotted to 9 treatments; 5 replicates of each treatment were carried out. The breeders were fed a basal corn-soybean meal diet (0.13 mg Se/kg) supplemented with 0, 0.30, or 0.60 mg/kg Se from Sel-Plex and 0.32%, 0.40%, or 0.54% Met for the 30-d adapting period and 70-d experiment period. Se and glutathione (GSH) concentrations, glutathione peroxidase (GSH-Px) activity, and the oxidative stability of muscular lipids of 90-d progeny were determined by testing the TBARS values. When breeders received the highest levels of Met or Se, GSH-Px activity was decreased, the Se concentration and the oxidative stability of muscular lipids were increased with the supplementation of Se or Met. When breeder hens were given a Met-deficient diet, supplementing with Se decreased the Se deposition in progeny thigh. With regard to lipid oxidation, 0.3 mg/kg maternal dietary Se supplementation decreased the oxidative stability of muscle lipid and 0.6 mg/kg Se supplementation showed no difference from the control. When breeders were fed a Se-deficient diet, the GSH-Px activity was increased significantly and the oxidative stability of progeny muscles was decreased with the supplementation of Met. It was concluded that supplementation of the maternal diet with higher Se and Met can increase Se deposition in progeny muscle and lead to more effective protection against lipid oxidation in progeny thighs.

Authors+Show Affiliations

Key Lab of Meat Processing and Quality Control, Ministry of Education, Ministry of Agriculture, Nanjing Agricultural Univ, Nanjing 210095, PR China.No affiliation info availableNo affiliation info availableNo affiliation info availableNo affiliation info available

Pub Type(s)

Journal Article
Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't

Language

eng

PubMed ID

19895462

Citation

Zhao, L Y., et al. "Effects of Selenium and Methionine Supplementation of Breeder Hen Diets On Selenium Concentration and Oxidative Stability of Lipids in the Thigh Muscles of Progeny." Journal of Food Science, vol. 74, no. 7, 2009, pp. C569-74.
Zhao LY, Xu SQ, Zhao RQ, et al. Effects of selenium and methionine supplementation of breeder hen diets on selenium concentration and oxidative stability of lipids in the thigh muscles of progeny. J Food Sci. 2009;74(7):C569-74.
Zhao, L. Y., Xu, S. Q., Zhao, R. Q., Peng, Z. Q., & Pan, X. J. (2009). Effects of selenium and methionine supplementation of breeder hen diets on selenium concentration and oxidative stability of lipids in the thigh muscles of progeny. Journal of Food Science, 74(7), C569-74. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1750-3841.2009.01296.x
Zhao LY, et al. Effects of Selenium and Methionine Supplementation of Breeder Hen Diets On Selenium Concentration and Oxidative Stability of Lipids in the Thigh Muscles of Progeny. J Food Sci. 2009;74(7):C569-74. PubMed PMID: 19895462.
* Article titles in AMA citation format should be in sentence-case
TY - JOUR T1 - Effects of selenium and methionine supplementation of breeder hen diets on selenium concentration and oxidative stability of lipids in the thigh muscles of progeny. AU - Zhao,L Y, AU - Xu,S Q, AU - Zhao,R Q, AU - Peng,Z Q, AU - Pan,X J, PY - 2009/11/10/entrez PY - 2009/11/10/pubmed PY - 2010/1/29/medline SP - C569 EP - 74 JF - Journal of food science JO - J. Food Sci. VL - 74 IS - 7 N2 - The effects of dietary supplementation to female chickens with selenium (Se) and methionine (Met) on the next generation were studied. Lang-shan breeding hens (450) were obtained at 52 wk of age and randomly allotted to 9 treatments; 5 replicates of each treatment were carried out. The breeders were fed a basal corn-soybean meal diet (0.13 mg Se/kg) supplemented with 0, 0.30, or 0.60 mg/kg Se from Sel-Plex and 0.32%, 0.40%, or 0.54% Met for the 30-d adapting period and 70-d experiment period. Se and glutathione (GSH) concentrations, glutathione peroxidase (GSH-Px) activity, and the oxidative stability of muscular lipids of 90-d progeny were determined by testing the TBARS values. When breeders received the highest levels of Met or Se, GSH-Px activity was decreased, the Se concentration and the oxidative stability of muscular lipids were increased with the supplementation of Se or Met. When breeder hens were given a Met-deficient diet, supplementing with Se decreased the Se deposition in progeny thigh. With regard to lipid oxidation, 0.3 mg/kg maternal dietary Se supplementation decreased the oxidative stability of muscle lipid and 0.6 mg/kg Se supplementation showed no difference from the control. When breeders were fed a Se-deficient diet, the GSH-Px activity was increased significantly and the oxidative stability of progeny muscles was decreased with the supplementation of Met. It was concluded that supplementation of the maternal diet with higher Se and Met can increase Se deposition in progeny muscle and lead to more effective protection against lipid oxidation in progeny thighs. SN - 1750-3841 UR - https://www.unboundmedicine.com/medline/citation/19895462/Effects_of_selenium_and_methionine_supplementation_of_breeder_hen_diets_on_selenium_concentration_and_oxidative_stability_of_lipids_in_the_thigh_muscles_of_progeny_ L2 - https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1750-3841.2009.01296.x DB - PRIME DP - Unbound Medicine ER -