Jean-Marie Luginbuhl

Works (22)

Updated: April 4th, 2024 21:07

2018 journal article

Harvest regimen changes sericea lespedeza condensed tannin, fiber and protein concentrations

GRASSLAND SCIENCE, 64(2), 137–144.

By: J. Muir, T. Terrill*, J. Mosjidis*, J. Luginbuhl n, J. Miller*, J. Burke*, S. Coleman*

author keywords: Acid detergent fiber; Lespedeza cuneata; neutral detergent fiber; nitrogen
TL;DR: Sericea lespedeza regrowth harvested every 35 days had higher season‐long average TCT concentrations in two of five locations along with greater CP and less fiber concentrations in four of five Locations compared to the ACCUM regimen, which influenced SL nutrient and CT concentrations. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
15. Life on Land (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2017 journal article

Season Progression, Ontogenesis, and Environment Affect Lespedeza cuneata Herbage Condensed Tannin, Fiber, and Crude Protein Concentrations

CROP SCIENCE, 57(1), 515–524.

By: J. Muir, T. Terrill*, J. Mosjidis*, J. Luginbuhl n, J. Miller*, J. Burke*, S. Coleman*

TL;DR: The results indicate that SL herbage nutritive value and CT concentration is variable, so that any hay or pellets sold commercially for CT content should be assayed by environment and crop maturity. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2016 journal article

Productive and reproductive performance and metabolic profiles of ewes supplemented with hydroponically grown green wheat (Triticum aestivum L.)

ANIMAL FEED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY, 221, 206–214.

By: M. Guerrero-Cervantes*, M. Cerrillo-Soto*, A. Plascencia*, A. Salem*, A. Estrada-Angulo*, F. Rios-Rincon*, J. Luginbuhl n, H. Bernal-Barragan*, A. Abdalla*

author keywords: Plasma metabolites; Female lambs; Hydroponic wheat; Metabolic hormones; Reproductive performance
TL;DR: Hydroponically grown green wheat is a suitable substitute for a portion of the DRC and CSM in ewes diets during gestation and lactation without negative effects. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2008 journal article

Dietary Chemical Composition, Plasma Metabolites and Hormones in Range Goats

JOURNAL OF APPLIED ANIMAL RESEARCH, 34(1), 81–86.

By: A. Juarez-Reyes*, G. Nevarez-Carrasco*, M. Cerrillo-Soto*, M. Murillo-Ortiz*, J. Luginbuhl n, H. Bernal-Barragan, R. Ramirez*

author keywords: Chemical composition; diet; blood metabolites; lactation; plasma hormones; range goats
TL;DR: Plasma metabolite concentrations suggested that an energy supplementation schedule might be necessary during the early lactation period of goats, and if harsh climatic conditions appear at the end of lactation, an increment of 70% in their energy maintenance requirements might be considered to avoid weight losses and to improve body condition of goats prior to breeding season. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2007 journal article

Growth characteristics and allometry of Robinia pseudoacacia as a silvopastoral system component

Agroforestry Systems, 70(1), 41–51.

By: L. Unruh Snyder, J. Mueller n, J. Luginbuhl n & C. Brownie n

author keywords: black locust; tree herbage biomass; goat; prediction equation; plant population
TL;DR: Based on growth characteristics and tree herbage biomass production, it is suggested that Robinia pseudoacacia L. would be an excellent candidate as a silvopastoral component in the southeastern USA. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Sources: Web Of Science, Crossref, ORCID
Added: August 6, 2018

2007 journal article

Intake, digestibility and nitrogen utilization of Robinia pseudoacacia foliage fed to growing goat wethers

Small Ruminant Research, 71(1-3), 179–193.

By: L. Snyder, J. Luginbuhl*, J. Mueller*, A. Conrad* & K. Turner

author keywords: boer goats; digestibility; intake; nitrogen metabolism; Robinia pseudoacacia; tannins
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Sources: Web Of Science, Crossref, ORCID
Added: August 6, 2018

2004 journal article

Drug use survey and evaluation of quality assurance training for meat goat producers

International Journal of Applied Research in Veterinary Medicine, 2(4), 261.

By: K. Anderson, C. Brownie, J. Luginbuhl & M. Mobley

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2002 journal article

By-product feeds for meat goats: Effects on digestibility, ruminal environment, and carcass characteristics

Journal of Animal Science, 80(7), 1752–1758.

By: J. Moore n, M. Poore n & J. Luginbuhl n

MeSH headings : Animal Feed; Animal Nutritional Physiological Phenomena; Animals; Blood Urea Nitrogen; Digestion; Fatty Acids, Volatile / metabolism; Glutens; Goats / growth & development; Goats / metabolism; Hydrogen-Ion Concentration; Male; Meat / standards; Rumen / metabolism; Soybeans; Triticum; Zea mays
TL;DR: Crossbred wether goats (n = 24; 50% Boer, 6 per diet) initially averaging 27.4+/-0.4 kg were fed either wheat middlings, soybean hulls, or corn gluten feed along with orchardgrass hay to ad-libitum consumption for 72 d followed by 5 d total fecal collection. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2001 journal article

Establishment and early growth characteristics of six Paulownia genotypes for goat browse in Raleigh, NC, USA

AGROFORESTRY SYSTEMS, 52(1), 63–72.

By: J. Mueller n, J. Luginbuhl n & B. Bergmann n

author keywords: biomass; fodder tree; grazing; in vitro digestibility; herbage quality; silvo pastoral system
TL;DR: Estimates of herbage quality indicated favorable concentrations of energy and protein for lamina in Paulownia genotypes, and animals readily browsed the lamina during two separate sessions, but no clear preference trends were observed among the different PaulownIA genotypes. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: August 6, 2018

2000 journal article

Effect of dietary copper level on performance and copper status of growing meat goats

Sheep & Goat Research Journal, 16(2000), 65–71.

By: J. Luginbuhl, M. Poore, J. Spears & T. Brown

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2000 journal article

Effect of level of whole cottonseed on intake, digestibility, and performance of growing male goats fed hay-based diets

Journal of Animal Science, 78(6), 1677–1683.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, M. Poore n & A. Conrad n

MeSH headings : Animal Feed; Animals; Blood Urea Nitrogen; Cottonseed Oil / pharmacology; Digestion; Energy Intake / drug effects; Feeding Behavior / drug effects; Goats / growth & development; Goats / metabolism; Gossypol / blood; Male; Poaceae; Weight Gain / drug effects
TL;DR: Adding WCS to diets for growing goats had detrimental effects on animal performance, and, based on the possible negative effects of dietary EE and NDF rather than gossypol, economics should dictate whether to use WCS in feeding programs. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
6. Clean Water and Sanitation (OpenAlex)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2000 journal article

Intake and chewing behavior of steers consuming switchgrass preserved as hay or silage

Journal of Animal Science, 78(7), 1983–1989.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, K. Pond*, J. Burns n & D. Fisher*

MeSH headings : Animal Feed / analysis; Animals; Cattle / growth & development; Energy Intake / physiology; Feeding Behavior / physiology; Food Preservation / methods; Male; Mastication / physiology; Poaceae / chemistry
TL;DR: It is indicated that preservation method with its concomitant differences in chop length affected forage chemical composition and voluntary intake, and that differences in chewing behavior occurred mostly during eating. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2000 journal article

Use of goats to manage vegetation in cattle pastures in the Appalachian region of North Carolina

Sheep & Goat Research Journal, 16(2000), 124–135.

James Green; Jean-Marie Luginbuhl; Amy Parsons Conrad; Matt Poore

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

1999 journal article

Control of gastrointestinal parasite larvae of ruminant using nitrogen fertilizer, limestone and sodium hypochlorite solutions

SMALL RUMINANT RESEARCH, 32(3), 197–204.

By: J. Howell n, J. Luginbuhl n, M. Grice n, K. Anderson n, P. Arasu n & . Flowers n

author keywords: gastrointestinal parasites; nitrogen fertilizers; bleach; limestone
TL;DR: Gastrointestinal parasites are considered to be one of the most prominent health problems of small ruminants and additional concerns are associated with parasite resistance to traditional anthelmintics and drug withdrawal times. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
2. Zero Hunger (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1998 journal article

The establishment and early growth of three leguminous tree species for use in silvopastoral systems of the southeastern USA

AGROFORESTRY SYSTEMS, 44(2-3), 253–265.

By: B. Addlestone n, J. Mueller n & J. Luginbuhl n

author keywords: Albizia julibrissin; browse; forage; Gleditsia triacanthos; goats; Robinia pseudo-acacia
TL;DR: Evaluating three leguminous tree species in Wake County, NC found Robinia pseudoacacia has a high potential as a browse species for goats due to high herbage production and goat preference and Gleditsia triacanthos was judged to be a low value browse species. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1998 journal article

Use of goats as biological agents for the renovation of pastures in the Appalachian region of the United States

AGROFORESTRY SYSTEMS, 44(2-3), 241–252.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, T. Harvey n, J. Green n, M. Poore n & J. Mueller n

author keywords: browse; cattle; defoliation; pasture reclamation; Rosa multiflora
TL;DR: Results indicated that the foraging habits of goats resulted in the elimination of multiflora rose bushes and in a significant increase in desirable forage species. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1997 journal article

Changes in forage quality, ingestive mastication, and digesta kinetics resulting from switchgrass maturity

Journal of Animal Science, 75(5), 1368–1379.

By: J. Burns n, K. Pond*, D. Fisher n & J. Luginbuhl n

MeSH headings : Animal Feed / standards; Animals; Biomarkers; Cattle / physiology; Cellulose / metabolism; Chromium / analysis; Dietary Fiber / metabolism; Dietary Fiber / standards; Digestion / physiology; Digestive System Physiological Phenomena; Fermentation; Male; Mastication / physiology; Nutritive Value; Particle Size; Poaceae / metabolism; Polysaccharides / metabolism; Time Factors; Ytterbium / analysis
TL;DR: Five maturities of switchgrass hay harvested at 14-d intervals (vegetative through 20% heading) were fed to Hereford steers in a 5 x 5 Latin square and declines in apparent digestibilities of DM, ADF, and cellulose were cubic, whereas these were quadratic for NDF, hemicellulose, and CP. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

1994 journal article

EVALUATION OF THE CAPTEC CONTROLLED-RELEASE CHROMIC OXIDE CAPSULE FOR FECAL OUTPUT DETERMINATION IN SHEEP

JOURNAL OF ANIMAL SCIENCE, 72(5), 1375–1380.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, K. Pond n, J. Burns & D. Fisher

author keywords: CHROMIC OXIDE; BOLUSES; FECES COLLECTION; SHEEP
MeSH headings : Animals; Capsules; Chromium Compounds / administration & dosage; Defecation; Delayed-Action Preparations; Diet; Evaluation Studies as Topic; Male; Sheep / physiology
TL;DR: One pen feeding study was conducted with 24 wether lambs to compared fecal output (FO) determined by total fecal collection with FO estimated by dosing lambs with chromic oxide controlled-release capsules, implying that in those lambs the actual release rate of Cr was less than that specified by the manufacturer. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1994 journal article

WHOLE-TRACT DIGESTA KINETICS AND COMPARISON OF TECHNIQUES FOR THE ESTIMATION OF FECAL OUTPUT IN STEERS FED COASTAL BERMUDAGRASS HAY AT 4 LEVELS OF INTAKE

JOURNAL OF ANIMAL SCIENCE, 72(1), 201–211.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, K. Pond n & J. Burns n

author keywords: DIGESTA KINETICS; MARKERS; CYNODON DACTYLON; INTAKE; STEERS
MeSH headings : Animal Feed; Animals; Biomarkers; Cattle / physiology; Defecation; Dietary Fiber; Digestion; Digestive System Physiological Phenomena; Eating; Gastrointestinal Transit; Male; Mastication; Poaceae
TL;DR: Estimates of FO and DM digestibility from the pulse dose of Cr mordant and continuous infusion of Co-EDTA did not differ and Kinetic estimates differed in magnitude according to the characteristics of the particle fractions marked. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
14. Life Below Water (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1991 journal article

IMAGE-ANALYSIS AND NONLINEAR MODELING TO DETERMINE DIMENSIONS OF WET-SIEVED, MASTICATED FORAGE PARTICLES

JOURNAL OF ANIMAL SCIENCE, 69(9), 3807–3816.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, D. Fisher n, K. Pond n & J. Burns n

author keywords: DIMENSIONAL ANALYSIS; MASTICATION; FORAGE; CATTLE
MeSH headings : Animal Feed / analysis; Animals; Cattle / physiology; Image Processing, Computer-Assisted; Male; Mastication; Models, Statistical; Poaceae / chemistry
TL;DR: A procedure to estimate dimensions of digesta particles was developed and evaluated and found that using this equation will prevent bias caused by lack of fit to a particular distribution and yield more accurate estimates of mean particle dimensions than arithmetic means. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
13. Climate Action (Web of Science)
14. Life Below Water (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

1990 journal article

Changes in ruminal and fecal particle weight distribution of steers fed coastal bermudagrass hay at four levels

Journal of Animal Science, 68(9), 2864.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, K. Pond n & J. Burns n

MeSH headings : Animal Feed; Animals; Cattle / physiology; Digestion; Eating; Feces / chemistry; Male; Mastication; Poaceae; Rumen / metabolism; Time Factors
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
14. Life Below Water (OpenAlex)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

1989 journal article

Effects of ingestive mastication on particle dimensions and weight distribution of coastal bermudagrass hay fed to steers at four levels

Journal of Animal Science, 67(2), 538.

By: J. Luginbuhl n, K. Pond n, J. Burns n & J. Russ n

MeSH headings : Animal Feed; Animals; Cattle / physiology; Male; Mastication; Particle Size; Poaceae
TL;DR: Coastal bermudagrass (Cynodon dactylon [L.] Pers.) hay was fed in the long form to four ruminally cannulated steers to evaluate the effects of intake level on the physical reduction of feed particles during ingested mastication. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
14. Life Below Water (OpenAlex)
Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

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