Last edited by Akinora
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

1 edition of Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals found in the catalog.

Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals

a manual of standard operating procedures

by Susan Diane Crissey

  • 210 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, National Agricultural Library, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service in Beltsville, Md.], [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Captive wild animals,
  • Food handling,
  • Meat,
  • Feeding and feeds,
  • Exotic animals

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesHandling frozen thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals
    StatementS.D. Crissey ... [et al.].
    ContributionsNational Agricultural Library (U.S.), United States. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiii, 23 p. ;
    Number of Pages23
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25660267M
    OCLC/WorldCa47196888

    References. 1 – Christine M. Ruessheim, “Tissue Percentage of Some Common Prey of the Cat”, Baton Rouge, June 2 – Roman J. Kutsky, “Handbook of Vitamins, Minerals, and Hormones”, Van Nostrand Reinhold Company, May ; Susan D. Crissey, et al, “Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals”, Unites States Agricultural Department, May , pp. Animals: A Research Guide: Birds. Library and online resources for information about animals. Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat & Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals. Sounds & Images Animals, Animal Welfare, Conservation, Plants, Reference, Veterinary Medicine, Zoos & Aquariums Author: Kathy Elliott.

    引用: 1 –Christine M. Ruessheim, “Tissue Percentage of Some Common Prey of the Cat”, Baton Rouge, June 2 –Roman J. Kutsky, “Handbook of Vitamins, Minerals, and Hormones”, Van Nostrand Reinhold Company, May ; Susan D. Crissey, et al, “Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals”, Unites.   Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals. USDA Animal and Plant Inspection Service. National Technical Information Service, Port Royal Road, Springfield, NA

    Reduced dependence on a single food or prey species is also desirable, because some prey items may be periodically difficult to obtain. Dependence on a single prey item is frequently seen in snakes and may be unavoidable. e Thiamine concentrations should be increased to 10–20 mg/kg if frozen, thawed fish constitute >25% of the diet. The specific size of prey items and method of presentation are essential for the proper captive management of snakes and most lizard species. However, the adaptability of a wild-caught reptile to a slightly different diet in captivity is just one of the determinants of its successful herpetoculture; how it is managed is just as by: 6.


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Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals by Susan Diane Crissey Download PDF EPUB FB2

Handling Frozen/ Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals A Manual of Standard Operating Procedures S.D. Crissey, K.A. Slifka, P. Shumway, and S.B. Spencer Susan D. Crissey is the director, Kerri A.

Slifka is a staff nutritionist, and Pam Shumway is an assistant nutritionist, Nutrition Services, Daniel F. and Ada A. Rice Center, ChicagoFile Size: KB. Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals: a manual of standard operating procedures by Crissey, Susan Diane; National Agricultural Library (U.S.); United States.

Animal and Plant Health Inspection ServicePages: Get this from a library. Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals: a manual of standard operating procedures. [Susan Diane Crissey; National Agricultural Library (U.S.); United States.

Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.;]. Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag Saved in: Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals a manual of standard operating procedures /.

Many captive carnivorous and omnivorous exotic animals are routinely fed frozen/thawed meat, meat-based raw products, and prey items. These meat items often are received in bulk and may be stored for a period of time before being prepared by thawing, cutting, chopping, and grinding for feeding.

As more information on meat contamination, diseases, and sanitation becomes available,it should be used to update and augment these captive carnivorous and omnivorous exotic animals (including felids, canids, mustelids, insec-tivores, and a variety of bird and reptile species) are fed frozen/thawed meat, meat-based raw prod-ucts, and prey items.

D - Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals: A Manual of Standard Operating Procedures.

Basic Reference Information; CONTENTS within Wildpro (If available - Descriptions / Protocols / Text Sections). Feeding Frozen/Thawed Prey Items to Snakes in Captivity Under captive conditions, most snakes will thrive on a diet consisting of frozen/thawed rodents.

For example, generations of captive breeding have made it where snakes that only eat birds in the wild will easily accept a frozen/thawed mouse in captivity. The USDA Manual of Standard Operating Procedures for Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals (Crissey et.

al., ), from which the following recommendations were sourced. Refrigeration should be used for short-term storage only. Temperature range from 4º to 6ºC. Carcass refers typically to larger animals such as goats, sheep, calves and deer. Whole body prey is an intact animal complete with entrails and fur [or feathers].

Whole body prey are typically smaller animals such as chicks, quail, rabbits, rats and mice. Raptors ingest whole prey items. Indigestible material or “casting” like fur, feathers, and bones, are retained within the raptor ventriculus, compacted into a pellet, and regurgitated or egested.

Egestion can occur as soon as 12–18 hours after a meal. The bird should not. Start studying ANSC Final additional info. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Handling Fish. Crissey SD. Handling Fish Fed to Fish–Eating Animals: A Manual of Standard Operating Procedures.

US Dept. Agriculture. Handling Meat. Crissey SD, Slifka KA, Shumway P, and Spencer SB. Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals. USDA Agricultural Research Service. Irish Zoo Licence Guidance notes SWS - GN01 (04/16) GN01 Zoo Licencing useful information The following documents, websites and other sources of information are considered useful USDA Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive Exotic animals: A manual of standard.

References. Christine M. Ruessheim, “Tissue Percentage of Some Common Prey of the Cat”, Baton Rouge, June 2. Roman J. Kutsky, “Handbook of Vitamins, Minerals, and Hormones”, Van Nostrand Reinhold Company, May ; Susan D.

Crissey, et. al., “Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals”, Unites States Agricultural Department, Maypp. Feeding Your Reptiles: Frozen/Thawed Rats and Mice. because pet stores often don’t have very good housing conditions for their prey items, don’t properly feed them, and don’t monitor for health problems the way that a dedicated rodent production facility has to do.

Animalia, animals, boas, captive bred, colubrids, corn snake, eggs. Raw meat and raw meat-based diets are potentially hazardous food items used to maintain zoo carnivores. It is important to monitor handling temperature of meat throughout the preparation process to insure it is maintained below the appropriate threshold temperature (4°C or 40°F).

Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals: A Manual of Standard Operating Procedures. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, National Agriculture Library. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, Beltsville, MD.

Pp 4. Crissey, S.D. Handling Fish Fed to Fish-Eating Animals: A Manual of File Size: KB. ® customers can be assured that all of our animals are fed a scientifically designed and nutritionally complete diet resulting in a premium quality food item.

® is committed to serving your feeder animal needs. Quality is of the utmost importance to us, from the freshness of our frozen feeders and live animal foods. Suitability of day-old chicks as food for captive snakes K.

Arbuckle. Handling Frozen/Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to. Captive Exotic Animals: A Manual of Standard Operating. Handling Frozen/ Thawed Meat and Prey Items Fed to Captive Exotic Animals A Manual of Standard Operating Procedures SD Crissey, KA Slifka, P Shumway, and SB Spencer Susan D Crissey is the director, Kerri A Slifka is a staff nutritionist, and Pam Shumway is an assistant nutritionist.-This might be significant in captive animals, which are usually fed meals followed by a need for large amounts of bile for emulsification of lipids.

captive vs. wild rhinos -the lower plasma vitamin E levels of captive vs. wild rhinos may reflect a lack of sufficient bile in intermittent-fed animals to emulsify and absorb vitamin E efficiently.Crissey SD, Slifka KA, Shumway P, Spencer SB.

Handling frozen/thawed meat and prey items fed to captive exotic animals: a manual of standard operating procedures.