Safflower seed meal: Oil meal proves promising as protein source for laying hens
AuthorsC. R. Grau
Phyllis A. Zweigart
Authors AffiliationsC. R. Grau is Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, University of California, Berkeley; Phyllis A. Weimar is Senior Laboratory Technician, Poultry Husbandry, University of California, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 7(12):8-8. DOI:10.3733/ca.v007n12p8. December 1953.
An economical protein source for laying hens has become available because improved methods of seed hull removal make possible the manufacture of safflower seed oil meals containing as much as 40% crude protein.
Also in this issue:Cotton quotas and allotments: Livestock earning possibilities on California cotton farms affected by new national acreage allotments
Markets for american exports: Agricultural products absorbed by export markets important segment of nation's farm cash receipts
Spread of range forage plants: Practicality of seeding some types of range land through livestock under test in Fresno County
Hardinggrass for reseeding: Dryland pasture seed mixture improved by addition of hardy perennial grass palatable to livestock
Cyclamen mite on strawberries: Fumigation with methyl bromide shows benefits and limitations in preliminary southern California tests
Orange tortrix on apricots: Marathon, less toxic than parathion, found effective against pest when used as a May spray for codling moth
Grass combinations for turfs: Mixtures of cool season grasses with Bermuda grass show promise for year round lawns resistant to weeds
Cut flower storage tests: Trials made with rose and gardenia to determine best temperature for best commercial storage
The biology of the bean thrips