CCPA held its first scientific forum on Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma in poultry

April 29, 2022
Webinaire 1 Volaille Thermo

In February, CCPA scientific forum gathered scientists from its Research and Innovation department along with academic researchers from all around the world. More than 120 poultry industry specialists attended. The event addressed the effect of the association between Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma in broilers and laying hens.

Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma serving poultry in challenged conditions

Presentations from the Research and Innovation team introduced the webinar. Dr Fabrice Robert, the R&D director introduced CCPA large international scientific network and how the group became to investigate the effect of Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma plant extracts. Dr Marina Panheleux, Innovation manager, gave an overview of the stressors and challenges in poultry production. Dr Panagiotis Sakkas, R&D project manager explained the modes of action of Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma in poultry.

READ MORE. Our solutions for poultry

Consistent improvement of the performances and modes of action brought to light

The effects of these plant extracts were then investigated through four scientific trials.

Dr Rychlik from Brno University in Czechia and Dr Mascarenhas from UFG in Brazil presented studies in broilers, respectively in salmonella infection context and in heat stress.

Dr Haldar from Agrivet in India and Dr Giannenas from University of Thessaloniki in Greece highlighted the effects of Scutellaria and Curcuma on layers in Subtropical and Mediterranean summer conditions.

The results showcase:

  • A consistent improvement of the performances in all trials
  • A reduction of the oxidative and inflammatory stress
  • An amelioration of the gut and liver function
  • An improved tolerance to stressors

CCPA Group has integrated Scutellaria baïcalensis and Curcuma in FeedStim® which optimizes poultry performances in challenged conditions.

READ MORE. Innovation: Scutellaria baïcalensis, the future star of animal production