Lo que funciona

Anco® FIT Línea de productos

La gama de productos Anco FIT se desarrolló para promover y mejorar la agilidad intestinal de los animales que se enfrentan a factores de estrés y retos dietarios.
Con la creciente presión de parte de los consumidores a favor de dietas para animales libre de antibióticos, añadiendo Anco FIT al alimento contribuye a que los animales estén más fuertes, así como también producción de proteína animal más segura y rentable..

Específico para cada especie -Lo que es muy efectivo para una especie puede no serlo tanto para otra. Por esta razon Anco FIT dispone de fórmulas específicas para cada especie para que sean rentables. .

Agilidad intestinal

Aplicar el concepto de agilidad al animal puede ayudar a incrementar aún más la eficiencia de la producción animal. Tanto el aparato digestivo como el sistema inmunitario son especialmente sensibles a los factores de estrés. He aquí el porqué del énfasis en el aparato digestivo para mejorar la respuesta y capacidad adaptativa del animal ante los factores de estrés.
Agilidad intestinal describe la capacidad del animal para adaptarse a los factores nutricionales de estrés de una manera más rápida y energéticamente más eficiente de lo que normalmente lo haría.
Esto ayuda a que los animales alcancen su potencial de rendimiento eficientemente, también impactando positivamente sobre la rentabilidad de la dieta y, por tanto, a la rentabilidad del productor de alimentos más seguros procedentes de animales.

Literatura científica relevante

Modeling the effects of stressors on the performance of populations of pigs
Wellock, J, Emmans, G.C. and Kyriazakis, I. (2004), Journal of Animal Science

A simulation model that predicts the effect of the social, physical, and nutritional environments on pig food intake and performance was extended to deal with individual variation.

Oxidative stress, antioxidants, and animal function
Miller, JK, Breyinska-Slebodzinska E, Madsen, FC (1999), Journal of Dairy Science
Reactive oxygen metabolites generated during normal metabolism and metabolism stimulated by xenobiotics can enter into reactions that, when uncontrolled, can impair performance.

Taste perception, associated hormonal modulation, and nutrient intake
Hillary B. Loper, Michael La Sala, Cedrick Dotson, Nanette Steinle, (2015), Nutrition Reviews

It is well known that taste perception influences food intake. After ingestion, gustatory receptors relay sensory signals to the brain, which segregates, evaluates, and distinguishes the stimuli, leading to the experience known as “flavor.”

Mycotoxins and the intestine
Broom, L. (2015), Animal Nutrition
Most, if not all, of the reported effects of mycotoxins are negative in terms of intestinal health, for example, decreased intestinal cell viability, reductions in short chain fatty acid (SCFA) concentrations and elimination of beneficial bacteria, increased expression of genes involved in promoting inflammation and counteracting oxidative stress. These effects are almost certainly occurring across species.

Effect of Deoxynivalenol and Other Type B Trichothecenes on the Intestine: A Review
Pinton, P., Oswald, IP (2014), Toxins (Basel)
The gastrointestinal tract is the first physiological barrier against food contaminants, as well as the first target for these toxicants. An increasing number of studies suggest that intestinal epithelial cells are targets for deoxynivalenol (DON) and other Type B trichothecenes (TCTB).

Secretion of gastrointestinal hormones and eating control
Steinert, RE, Feinle-Bisset, C., Geary, N, Beglinger, C. (2013), Journal of Animal Science

Nutrient ingestion triggers numerous changes in gastrointestinal (GI) peptide hormone secretion that affect appetite and eating.

Modulation of Intestinal Functions Following Mycotoxin Ingestion: Meta-Analysis of Published Experiments in Animal
Grenier, B. and Applegate, T.J. (2013), Toxins
This review focuses on mycotoxins which are of concern in terms of occurrence and toxicity, namely: aflatoxins, ochratoxin A and Fusarium toxins. Results from nearly 100 published experiments (in vitro, ex vivo and in vivo) were analyzed with a special attention to the doses used.

Meta-analytical study of productive and nutritional interactions of mycotoxins in broilers
Andretta, Kipper M, Lehnen CR, Hauschild, L., Vale MM, Lovatto PA (2011), Poultry Science
A meta-analysis was carried out to study the association of mycotoxins with performance, productive indices, and organ weights in broilers. Ninety-eight papers published between 1980 and 2009 were used, totaling 1,401 diets and 37,371 animals. The mycotoxin presence in diets reduced (P < 0.05) feed intake by 12% and weight gain by 14% compared with control group.

Metaanalytical study of productive and nutritional interactions of mycotoxins in growing pigs
Andretta, I, Kipper, M., Lehnen, CR, Hauschild, L, Vale MM, Lovatto PA (2012), Animal
A meta-analysis was carried out in order to study the association of mycotoxins with performance and organ weights in growing pigs. A total of 85 articles published between 1968 and 2010 were used, totaling 1012 treatments and 13 196 animals. The presence of mycotoxins in diets was seen to reduce the feed intake by 18% and the weight gain in 21% compared with the control group.