Empleo de garbanzo negro (cicer arietinum) en dietas para cerdos de cebo. Rendimiento productivo

  1. E. De Mercado
  2. J. Gomez Fernandez
  3. C. Tomás
  4. M. Múzquiz 1
  5. E. Guillamón 1
  6. A. Varela 1
  7. M. Martín 1
  8. P. Lopez Nuez
  9. E. Gómez Izquierdo
  1. 1 INIA
XVI Jornadas sobre Producción Animal: 19 y 20 de mayo de 2015, Zaragoza
  1. Javier Álvarez Rodríguez
  2. Begoña Panea Doblado
  3. Jorge Hugo Calvo Lacosta
  4. Mireia Blanco Alibés
  5. José Alfonso Abecia Martínez
  6. Daniel Villalba Mata
  7. María Ángeles Latorre Górriz

Editorial: Asociación Interprofesional para el Desarrollo Agrario

ISBN: 978-84-606-7969-1

Ano de publicación: 2015

Volume: 1

Páxinas: 311-313

Congreso: Jornadas sobre producción animal (16. 2015. Zaragoza)

Tipo: Achega congreso


A total of one hundred ninety-two pigs commercial hybrids x (Large White x Landrace), gilts and barrows, with an initial body weight (BW) of 21.80 ± 2.83 kg (67 ± 2 days of age) were used to assess the substituting partially soybean meal (SBM) of diet by black chick-pea (BCP). The experimental animals were housed in four rooms with 12 pens for room and four pigs in each. The design was a randomized complete block with four isonutritious diets at the rate of BCP inclusion in the feed: 0%, 5%, 10%, 20%; with four blocks, twelve replicates per treatment and four pigs per replicate. By stages, to 40 kg BW, levels 10 and 20% of BCP in feedstuff worsened average daily gain (ADG) to reduce average daily feed intake (ADFI), but with increasing BW of pigs, BCP was well tolerated in a percentage of 10% and 20% offsetting the previous results, with no overall significant differences in ADFI and ADG of different treatments (P>0.05). The feed conversion ratio (FCR) in global period worsened in animals fed 10% BCP. Gilts and barrows showed the same performance to 40 kg BW (P>0.05). In the overall period, the ADFI and ADG of barrows was higher, with worst FCR (P<0.05). We conclude that the BCP can be used as a protein source to levels of 20% partially replacing soybean in heavy pigs, without significantly affecting the performance.