You are here

Feeding heat-oxidized oil to dairy cows affects milk fat nutritional quality.

TitleFeeding heat-oxidized oil to dairy cows affects milk fat nutritional quality.
Publication TypeJournal Article
Year of Publication2018
AuthorsKaleem, M, Enjalbert, F, Farizon, Y, Meynadier, A
JournalAnimal
Volume12
Issue1
Pagination183-188
Date Published2018 Jan
ISSN1751-732X
Abstract

Heating oil and oilseeds results in oxidation products that affect ruminal biohydrogenation of polyunsaturated fatty acids, altering milk fatty acids profile, and could be transferred to milk. An experiment was conducted to investigate the effects of oil heating on rumen and milk fatty acids profile and the transfer of oxidation products to milk. Sunflower oil was heated at 150°C for 15 h and given to lactating dairy cows in a 2×2 arrangement: two groups of two cows, equipped with a ruminal cannula and receiving two diets (containing either heated or unheated oil) during two experimental periods. Oil heating generated hydroperoxides and/or hydroxyacids and aldehydes, in particular trans-2,trans-4-decadienal. In milk, heated oil only significantly decreased trans-11-C18:1 and cis-9,trans-11-CLA percentage compared to non-heated oil, and slightly increased cis-9,cis-12-C18:2 percentage, which was probably linked to an inhibition of the ruminal Δ12 isomerase by oxidative products in the rumen. However, feeding highly oxidized oil did not result in the appearance of hydroperoxides or hydroxyacids in milk and did not increase milk aldehydes content.

DOI10.1017/S1751731117001318
Alternate JournalAnimal
PubMed ID28637516