Journal Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences

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107 articles
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Eny Martindah
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 27, pp 135-144; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v27i3.1689

Abstract:In terms of epidemiology, the distribution of anthrax globally remains enzootic, and is endemic in some parts of Indonesia. Contact with anthrax spores that present in meat, soil and grass can cause disease in both humans and animals. This paper describes risk factors causing high prevalence of anthrax, also attitude and knowledge of farmers’ community toward anthrax. Several risk factors that causing high prevalence of anthrax transmitted to humans are lack of farmers’ knowledge on anthrax, people's habit of slaughtering the sick animal and consuming the meat for economic reason. The knowledge of anthrax amongs farmer communities are influenced by education level, information sources, and professions. Farmers community knowledge in Indonesia towards anthrax is relatively low. Most farmers have wrong perception that anthrax is non-contagious disease. Control of anthrax in livestock and humans will be effective, if the community has better knowledge, attitude and good perception of disease. Interventions need to consider both technical and social (local knowledge and culture, as well as community behavior) factors to be appropriate and more acceptable to farmers and local communities.
Veronica Wanniatie
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 27, pp 125-134; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v27i3.1597

Abstract:Nowdays, people prefer to consume safe and healthy food such as organic food and milk. Organic milk comes from organic farms applying sustainable environment and animal welfare. Consumers choose organic milk because it provides health benefits and comes from farm that applying animal welfare and green environment. Organic milk contains no pesticide residues, antibiotics and other contaminants. This paper describes the comparison of conventional and organic dairy farm and the quality of organic milk in terms of nutrition and contaminant. Organic farming that implements a production system for premium market with special requirements of production process and product quality, demands high management qualification. The difference between organic and conventional milk is the higher level of conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) because of rich forage feed in an organic livestock raising system.
Chandra Utami Wirawati, M B Sudarwanto, D W Lukman, I Wientarsih
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 27, pp 145-157; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v27i3.1596

Abstract:Milk productivity is highly dependent on inputs used in the dairy farm. The limited source of forage or native grasses with low nutritional quality reduce production and reproduction of dairy cows. Improvement of feed quality can be conducted by various ways, including fortification and supplementation with specific substances that have the potency to increase milk production. This paper describes the potency of local plants, nutritional and bioactive substances that can be utilized to improve production and quality of milk. Some of these plants are cassava (Manihot sp), torbangun (Plectranthus amboinicus (Lour) Spreng) and katuk (Sauropus androgynus (L) Merr) leaves which are potential as feed supplement for cows, goats, and buffalo. The high protein bypass and galactogogue compounds content in these plants are factors increasing production and quality of milk.
Elizabeth Wina
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 27, pp 117-124; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v27i3.1588

Abstract:Poultry, especially broiler is an important protein source for people in developing countries. Under intensive condition, economical and efficient broiler production is disturbed by disease attack due to poor biosecurity management. Feed additives (coccidiostat and antibiotic growth promoter/AGP) that added to feed for disease prevention and growth improvement, have been banned by many countries including Indonesia. Antibiotic growth promoter can be substituted by bioactive compounds in certain plants which can improve poultry production. One of bioactive compounds is saponin which is a glycoside. This paper provides information about source and function of saponin as feed additive for poultry production. Saponin extracts or saponin containing plants have several functions, such as anticoccidia, immunostimulant, antibacteria and antifungi. Sustainable poultry production requires continues supply of feed ingredients and additive with consistent in quality. High saponin-containing plants need to be planted widely and supported by stakeholders for their avability and sustainability.
WIDYA PINTAKA BAYU PUTRA, Rhesti Indriastuti
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 27, pp 105-116; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v27i3.1579

Abstract:Genetic improvement in beef and dairy cattle which can increase meat and milk production can be conducted through livestock selection based on molecular technique using leptin gene. The leptin gene is located on the fourth chromosome and consists of three exons and two introns. The leptin gene serves to produce the leptin hormone secreted by fat tissue. High concentrations of leptin hormone can increase feed intake and body metabolism thereby increasing livestock productivity. This paper describes the leptin gene including structure, mechanism of leptin hormone and polymorphisms in cows. These polymorphisms occur in the promoter, intron and exon sections associated with body and carcass weight and milk production in some cattle breed. Therefore, leptin gene can be used for selection towards increasing cattle productivity. Utilization of leptin gene can be done by single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) identification on the whole structure of leptin gene and to observe its effect on characteristics of cattle production in Indonesia.
Stephanie ., Purwadaria T
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 23; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v23i1.955

Stella Magdalena, Natadiputri G H, Nailufar F, Purwadaria T
Indonesian Bulletin of Animal and Veterinary Sciences, Volume 23; doi:10.14334/wartazoa.v23i1.957

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