Publisert 2021

Les på engelsk


Tidsskrift : Animal Feed Science and Technology , vol. 274 , p. 1–19–19 , 2021

Utgiver : Elsevier

Internasjonale standardnummer :
Trykt : 0377-8401
Elektronisk : 1873-2216

Publikasjonstype : Vitenskapelig artikkel

Bidragsytere : Kousoulaki, Aikaterina; Grøtan, Espen; Kortner, Trond M.; Berge, Gerd Marit; Haustveit, Gunhild; Krogdahl, Åshild; Nygaard, Halvor; Sæle, Øystein; Chikwati, Elvis Mashingaidze; Lein, Ingrid


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Kjetil Aune


Farmed ballan wrasse (Labrus bergylta) is an efficient cleaner fish used for non-medicinal delicing of Atlantic salmon in sea cages replacing to an increasing degree wild wrasse due to considerations for biodiversity and risk of overfishing local wrasse populations. Farming of ballan wrasse has been hampered by low growth rates, high prevalence of skeletal deformities and other welfare related pathologies. In this study we investigated how diets identical in composition but differing in their technical characteristics, by being prepared using different feed production technologies, affect fish performance, mineralization, bone development and gut health of the ballan wrasse larvae and juveniles. The different production technologies include the commonly used ‘high temperature’ extrusion, cold extrusion, and agglomeration, resulting in feed pellets with distinctive physicochemical properties. The results revealed that prolonged feeding periods with extruded pellets during ballan wrasse larvae weaning result in low body mineralization and the development of severe skeletal deformities. In juvenile ballan wrasse, the extruded pellet treatment resulted in higher mortality rates, fish with larger livers, indication for increased serum TAG and cholesterol in a similar manner, and increased activity of the digestive enzymes LAP and maltase, most probably as a compensatory mechanism to the assumed reduced availability of protein and carbohydrates of extruded pellets for this fish species. Smaller dietary effects were identified in terms of intestinal morphology and gene transcription rates.


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