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To register to learn how how segregation of fines occurs during feed bulk transport and handling, click here.
This webinar reviews how segregation of fines occurs during feed bulk transport and handling and its impact on nutrient composition and animal performance/growth. We will also go over how improving pellet quality will help by reducing the total amount of fines. Videos will be shown to demonstrate how segregation is caused and quickly increased when bulk silos load/unload.
This webinar will broadcast at 9:00 AM Central.
WHAT YOU’LL LEARN:
This webinar is sponsored by Borregaard LignoTech, and is presented by WATT Global Media.
Thomas S. Winowiski, Technical Application Manager at LignoTech USA
Thomas S. Winowiski has a Masters Degree in Organic Chemistry from Michigan Technological University. He has 38 years of experience in industrial research in the animal feed industry with an emphasis on pellet quality in North and South America, Europe, Southeast Asia and Australia. He holds six feed related patents, four of which are unique commercial products currently used in the feed industry. In his role as Technical Application Manager at Borregaard LignoTech, Winowiski is also frequently at work in feed mills to demonstrate the benefits of the company’s lignin-based pelleting aids.
Joe Moritz, Professor of Poultry Science and State Extension Specialist - Feed Manufacture and Poultry Science, Animal and Nutritional Sciences Division at West Virginia University
Joe Moritz was trained in nutrition and feed manufacture at Ohio State and Kansas State Universities. He joined the faculty at West Virginia University in 2002, and currently holds the rank of full professor. Moritz maintains a 45% research, 30% teaching, and 25% extension appointment. His primary research focus is on nutritional consequences of feed manufacture. Moritz’s laboratory has published over 50 peer-reviewed journal articles and presented research at numerous regional, national, and international meetings. He has been the major advisor to 24 students that have earned their MS degree and three students that have earned their PhD degree. Moritz continues to lead an active, student centered research program.