FEED SAFETY International Conference 2012

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4th International FEED SAFETY Conference
– Methods and Challenges –
11 – 13 September 2012
Beijing, The People’s Republic of China

Venue

It is our pleasure to invite you to the 4th International FEED SAFETY Conference.

The conference location is:

Beijing Jinma Hotel (International conference center of China Agricultural University)

No.38 A, Xueqing Road, Haidian District, Beijing

Phone +86 (10) 62328899 (switchboard) Market extension

Printable driving direction for the taxi driver

Beijing Jinma Hotel is located on the campus of CAU, northeast Beijing, a great rendezvous of higher-education institutions. About 40 minutes drive from Beijing Capital International Airport.

More information can be found at http://www.jmdjd.com.cn/ja-sy2.asp

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Background and Objectives

Background

During the past decade, due to the BSE and dioxin crises and other feed related incidents, the crucial role of feed safety in food safety has become more and more obvious. This led to the enforcement of regulations, increased activities in the feed sector to safeguard feed safety, establishment of risk assessment systems and international cooperation to improve detection capabilities.

The 4th International FEED SAFETY Conference is organized to present the state of the art and to discuss future challenges. This conference is organized by the China Agricultural University (CAU), Beijing, the People’s Republic of China in collaboration with the Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W), Gembloux, Belgium, the Institute of Food Safety (RIKILT), Wageningen, The Netherlands and the Queen’s University of Belfast (QUB), Belfast, UK. Former FEED SAFETY Conferences were organized in 2004, 2007 in Namur (Belgium) and in 2009 in Wageningen (The Netherlands) in the framework of different EC projects.

We hope to welcome you in September 2012 and we look forward to a great conference in Beijing.

Scope

The following topics will be covered:

  • Recent advances in feed analysis
  • Impact of feed on food safety
  • Risk assessment
  • Traceability
  • Legislation framework
  • Future challenges in feed safety

The scientific program will address areas such as processed animal proteins, NPN and organic contaminants (dioxins, PCB’s, pesticides), feed additives, banned substances, heavy metals, mycotoxins, plant toxins, veterinary drugs, and GMO’s. Results of recent international RTD projects will be presented.

Scientific committee

Dr. Vincent Baeten (CRA-W, Belgium)

Dr. Ana Boix-Sanfeliu (EC-JRC-IRMM, Belgium)

Dr. Pierre Dardenne (CRA-W, Belgium)

Dr. Jacob de Jong (RIKILT, The Netherlands)

Prof. Dr. Chris Elliott (QUB, United Kingdom)

Dr. Carsten Fauhl-Hassek (BfR, Germany)

Dr. Juan Antonio Fernández Pierna (CRA-W, Belgium)

Prof. Dr. Lujia Han (CAU, China)

Prof. Dr. Defa Li (CAU, China)

Prof. Dr. Jianzhong Shen (CAU, China)

Dr. Monika Tomaniová (VSCHT, Czech Republic)

Dr. Leo van Raamsdonk (RIKILT, The Netherlands)

Dr. Pascal Veys (CRA-W, Belgium)

Dr. Christoph von Holst (EC-JRC-IRMM, Belgium)

Mr. Steve Woodgate (EFPRA, United Kingdom)

Dr. Yongning Wu (CFSA, China)

Dr. Zhihua Ye (CAAS, China)

Organising Committee

Dr. Longjian Chen

Dr. Zengling Yang

Dr. Xian Liu

Dr. Guangqun Huang

Dr. Weihua Xiao

Prof. Dr. Lujia Han, Chair

China Agricultural University (CAU), Beijing, China

 

Dr. Juan Antonio Fernández Pierna

Ir Philippe Vermeulen

Dr. Vincent Baeten

Dr. Pierre Dardenne, Chair

Walloon Agricultural Research Centre (CRA-W), Gembloux, Belgium

P01 Probiotics feed supplement of broiler chicken for yield performance and meat quality improvements (Abstract) – A. Meawad Ahmed, J. R. Daoud
P02 Persistent organochlorine pesticide residues in animal feed (Abstract) – V. Shashi Bhushan, Ch.S Rao
P03 Monitoring of certain pesticide residues and some heavy metals in cattle (AbstractPoster) – V. Shashi Bhushan, G .Bhupal Raj, Ch.S Rao
P04 Determination of melamine in feeds by LC-MS/MS (Abstract) – S. Oshima, T. Komoriya, T. Ishibashi, F. Kojima
P05 Rapid identification of seven serovars of salmonella spp. In feed by multipex PCR (Abstract) – Y. Sekiguchi, M. Kondo, M. Takagi
P06 Assessment of morinaga ELISA kit detecting bovine protein in feed analysis (Abstract) – Z. Takeda1, Y. Hashimoto, Y. Sekiguchi, T. Hashimoto, M. Asao, S. Hashimoto, M. Takagi, T. Yamamoto
P07 Occurrence of pathogenic species of enterobacteriaceae, listeria monocytogenes, staphylococcus aureus and brucella in bovine raw bulk milk in the selected milk sheds asella dairy union and ada dairy cooperatives, Ethiopia (AbstractPoster) – H. Desta, D.Cattaneo, P. Anna Martino, V. Antoniazzi, G. Soncini, V.Dell’Orto, G. Savoini
P08 The issue of packaging material in former food products (AbstractPoster) – L.W.D. van Raamsdonk, V. Pinckaers, J. Vliege, H.J. van Egmond
P09 Effects of a novel plant extract administered through drinking water on the post-weaning gut health of piglets after exposure to E. Coli (AbstractPoster) – V. Bontempo, L. Lo Verso, X. R. Jiang, A. L. Alborali, A. Di Giancamillo, C. Domeneghini, F. Cheli, G. Savoini, V. Dell’Orto
P10 Feeding saccharomyces cerevisiaeto S. Enteritidis and C. Jejunchallenged poultry: prevalence reduction of phatogensincecum, skin and fecalmicrobial population (AbstractPoster) – A. Fanelli, A. Agazzi, L. Alborali, V. Bontempo, V. Dell`Orto, V. Demey, J.M. Caputo, G. Savoini.
P11 A model for risk based safety control of feed ingredients (Abstract) – P. Bikker, A.W. Jongbloed, M. de Nijs, L.A.P. Hoogenboom, M.Y. Noordam, J. de Jong
P12 Minimal inhibitory concentration of a novel plant extract on growth of bacterial isolates with veterinary importance (AbstractPoster) – B. Dénes, G. Wu, C. Wu, L. Makrai
P13 Microscopy for the determination of the composition of feedstuffs and the detection of undesirable substances (AbstractPoster) – G. Frick
P14 Combination of laser microdissection with real-time PCR to determine the origin of isolated PAP particles up to their species level (AbstractPoster) – S. Haider,A. Marien,R. Weiss,G. Berben,G. Spadinger,F. Wernitzig,O. Fumière
P15 Comparison by two complementary assays of the absolute copy numbers of plasmid calibrants used for the determination of a PCR cut-off (AbstractPoster) – O. Fumière, A. Marien, S. Mazoua, G. Berben, Ph. Corbisier
P16 Dissipation studies on certain insecticides on lucerne (AbstractPoster) – G.Premalatha, V.Shashi bhushan, Ch.Chiranjeevi
P17 Microbial nitrogen synthesis and amino acid metabolism in growing steers fed diets with different sources of forage and cereal (Abstract) – Z.F. Li, S. Sakemaki, S. Miyamoto, T. Sugino, T. Obitsu, K. Taniguchi
P18 Experience in dealing with feed safety and how to approach future challenges (Abstract) – P. Wall
P19 Lacunae area/fragment area ratio as a marker in distinguish between terrestrial animal vs. sea mammals (AbstractPoster) – L Pinotti, V. Baeten, P. Veys, T. Fearn, V. Dell’Orto
P20 Cost action feed for health: Results vs. objectives (Abstract) – L. Pinotti
P21 Study on additivity and biological value of digestible amino acid in ingredients for broilers (Abstract) – X.J.Deng, H.Y.Cai, G.H.Liu, S.Zhang, N.Liu
P22 Study on additivity and biological value of metabolizable energy in ingredients for broilers (Abstract) – X.J.Deng, S.Zhang, H.Y.Cai, G.H.Liu, N.Liu
P23 Effects of plant polyphenols and mannan-oligosaccharides on growth performance, plasma antioxidant activity and health in e. Coli challenged piglets (AbstractPoster) – H. Zhang, X. R. Jiang, G. Mantovani, L. Lo Verso, A. L. Alborali, G. Savoini, V. Dell’Orto, V. Bontempo
P24 Traceability of feed materials – Classification of DDGS by near infrared microscopy (Abstract) – N. Tena, A. Boix Sanfeliú, Ch. von Holst
P25 Towards a risk-based monitoring strategy: trend analysis of dioxins and dioxin-like PCBs in feed materials (Abstract) – S. Schoss, P. Adamse, M. de Nijs, J. de Jong and L.A.P. Hoogenboom
P26 Application of two-dimensional correlation analysis to identify fishmeal and meat and bone meal by temperature-dependent near-infrared spectra (AbstractPoster) – C.X. Lü, L.J. Chen, Z.L. Yang, L.J. Han
P27 Qualitative and quantitative analysis of processed animal proteins adulteration by clustering of ftir microscopic imaging data (AbstractPoster) – X.P. Jiang, Z.L. Yang, C.X. Lü, X. Liu, L.J. Han
P28 The potential of fatty acid constitutes to discriminate different processed animal proteins (PAPs) (AbstractPoster) – Q.K. Pu, L.J. Han, X.F. Zhou, X. Liu
P29 The Feed safety platform (AbstractPoster) – Ph. Vermeulen, A. Boix Sanfeliú, L. Van Raamsdonk, G. Berben, Ch. von Holst, J. De Jong, P. Dardenne, V. Baeten
P30 Identification of DDGS origin by ATR-FTIR spectroscopy after in situ fat extraction (AbstractPoster) – Ph. Vermeulen, J.A. Fernández Pierna, P. Dardenne, V. Baeten
P31 Measuring of cross contamination in feed processing (Abstract) – Jovanka Levic, Slavica Sredanovic, Olivera Ðuragic, Ðuro Vukmirovic, Radmilo Colovic, Dušica Ivanov, Bojana Kokic
P32 Antibody production for tropane, pyrrolizidine and ergot alkaloids and their ELISA characterisation (Abstract)- K. Campbell, A.C. Huet, P.P.J. Mulder, P. Delahaut,C.T. Elliott, H.P. van Egmond
P33 The impact of conditioning and pelleting on the hygienic status of sunflower meal (Abstract) – S. Sredanovic, J.Levic, D. Vukmirovic, I. Cabarkapa, B. Kokic, R. Colovic, N. Spasevski
P34 Simultaneous determination of natural toxins in feed by liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry (Abstract) – Z. Jandric, M.N. Rathor, J. Švarc-Gajic, B.M. Maestroni, J.J. Sasanya, A. Cannavan
P35 Implementation of the real-time PCR as official method of detection of processed animal proteins in the european union reference laboratory network (AbstractLecture) – O. Fumière, A. Marien, P. Veys, V. Baeten, G. Berben
P36 The use of raman spectroscopy in the animal feed sector (AbstractPoster) – S. A. Haughey, S. F. Graham, E. Cancouët, S. Bell, C. T. Elliott
P37 A preliminary study on tracing origin of DDGS by near infrared reflectance spectroscopy (NIRS) (AbstractPoster) – X.F. Zhou, Z.L. Yang, S. A. Haughey, L.J. Han, C. T. Elliott
P38 Microbiological risks from alternative feed sources (AbstractPoster) – N. Cook, M. D’Agostino
P39 A loop- mediated amplification-based detection method for salmonella in animal feed (Abstract) – M. D’Agostino, M. Diez, N. Cook
P40 Fate of mycotoxins in laboratory scale bio-ethanol production systems (AbstractPoster) – S.J. MacDonald, J. Stratton, E. Fitches, E. Bradley
P41 Quantitative multi-method for the detection of veterinary drugs in distillers grains by liquid chromatography
high-resolution accurate mass spectrometry (Abstract) – G.Kaklamanos, U. Vincent
P42 Metabolomic fingerprinting/profiling employing DART-orbitrapMS and UPLC-ESI-orbitrapMS for DGGS authenticity and traceability (Abstract) – H. Novotna, T. Cajka, M. Tomaniova, J.Hajslova
P43 High-throughput analysis of N-adulterants in feed by direct analysis in real time ionization–high resolution mass spectrometry (DART–HRMS) technique (Abstract) – L. Vaclavik, J. Hajslova
P44 Development of multi-target UPLC-MS/MS analytical method aimed for determination of new and emerging mycotoxins in feed (Abstract) – M. Vaclavikova, Z. Veprikova, M. Zachariasova, Z. Dzuman, J. Hajslova
P45 Simplified and rapid determination of PCBs, PBDEs and PAHs in fishfeed using GC×GC–TOFMS and GC-MS/MS (AbstractPoster)
– J. Pulkrabova, K. Kalachova, T. Cajka, L. Drabova, J. Hajslova
P46 Monitoring of certain pesticide residues and some heavy metals in cattle (Abstract) – V. Shashi Bhushan, G. Bhupal Raj, Ch.S Rao
P47 Investigation of unauthorized tissue in sausage and hamburger by histological method (Abstract) – M. Adibmoradi, KH.
Brazandagan
P48 Surveillance and epidemiology of antimicrobial resistance in bacteria of animal origin (ARBAO) in some areas of china (Abstract) – C. Wu, Y. Wang, J. Shen
P49 Detection of melamine using hyperspectral imaging spectroscopy (Abstract) – J.A. Fernandez Pierna, Z. Yang, L. Han, P. Dardenne, V. Baeten

Session I: Feed safety

LI-01 Towards a risk-based monitoring of feed and feed materials – the Dutch approach (AbstractLecture) – J. de Jong, P. Adamse, P. Bikker, A.W. Jongbloed, H.J. van Egmond, A. van Polanen, J.J.M. Driessen, L.W.D. van Raamsdonk, T.C. de Rijk, W.A. Traag, S. Schoss, L.A.P. Hoogenboom, M. de Nijs, R.G. Herbes
LI-02 EU policy on contaminants in feed: strategy, regulatory update and outlook (AbstractLecture)- F. Verstraete
LI-03 Animal feed: Control and Co-operation from an EU/UK perspective (AbstractLecture) – K. Millar
LI-04 Feed and feed additive assessment system in China (AbstractLecture) – L.W. Wang

Session II: Emerging challenges in feed safety and feed supplychain

LII-01 Translational toxicology and exposomics for food safety risk management (AbstractLecture) – Y.N. Wu
LII-02 NIR spectroscopy for the early control of contaminants in feed: the example of melamine (Abstract) – J.A. Fernández Pierna, O. Abbas, B. Lecler, P. Dardenne, V. Baeten
LII-03 A novel plant extract mix, Grazix™, is capabale of binding endotoxin (Abstract) – C.C. Wu, G. Wu
LII-04 Application of GC(xGC)-TOF-MS for the early detection of non-conformity and fraud: potentially contaminated fat sources for feed (Abstract) – P. López Sánchez, H. Mol
LII-05 Study on screening and confirming the novel beta agonists abused in animal production (Abstract) – S.M. Yang
LII-06 Carry-over of dioxins and PCBs in food-producing animals (AbstractLecture) – L.A.P. Hoogenboom, M.J. Zeilmaker, J.E. van Eijkeren, A. van Vuuren, A. Klop, W.A. Traag
LII-07 Carry-over of dioxins, furans, and PCBs from feed to eggs of laying hens: Congener specific modelling (AbstractLecture) – B.G.H Bokkers, J.C.H. van Eijkeren, R. Hoogenboom, W. Traag, M.J. Zeilmaker
LII-08 Mycotoxins contamination in feed raw material and commercial feed (AbstractLecture) – H.T. Li
LII-09 Determination of the geographical origin of DDGS with FT-IR spectroscopy (Abstract) – T. Nietner, M. Pfister, M. Lahrssen-Wiederholt, C. Fauhl-Hassek

Session III: Feed additives, contaminants and undesirablesubstances

LIII-01 Alkaloids in feed: the efforts to develop screening testsin confidence (Abstract) – C.T. Elliott, K. Campbell , A.C. Huet, P Delahaut, P.P.J.,P Mulder;H.P. van Egmond
LIII-02 Advance in the detection of veterinary drug residues in animal-derived food (Abstract) – S.X. Zhang, Z.H. Wang, J.Z. Shen
LIII-03 POPs and perfluorinated alkylated substances (PFAS) in fish feed (Abstract) – J. Hajslova, P. Hradkova, K. Kalachova, L. Drabova, J. Poustka, J. Pulkrabova
LIII-04 Safety evaluation of mycotoxin adsorbent montmorillonite on weanling pigs (Abstract) – Q.W. Duan, L. Y. Zhang, H. Wu, J. T. Li, L. M. Gong
LIII-05 Detection and quantification of ergot in cereals by near infrared hyperspectral imaging (AbstractLecture) – Ph. Vermeulen, J.A. Fernández Pierna, H. van Egmond,A. Swinkels, P. Dardenne, V. Baeten
LIII-06 The detection of melamine in soybean meal by near infrared microscopy (Abstract) – Z.L. Yang, L.J. Han, J. Li, X. Liu
LIII-07 Rapid Multi-residue method for the determination of six coccidiostats at cross contamination level in animal poultry feed and eggs: a challenge (Abstract) – M. Bienenmann-Ploum, A.C. Huet, K. Campbell ,T. Fodey, W. Haasnoot, P. Delahaut, C. Elliott, U. Vincent
LIII-08 Simultaneous determination of pesticide residues, mycotoxins and plant toxins in soya meal samples employing UHPLC-MS (Abstract) – J. Hajslova, T. Cajka, O. Lacina, M. Zachariasova, M. Kostelanska, M. Tomaniova
LIII-09 In-house validation of a screening test for Fusarium mycotoxins in wheat and maize (Abstract) – V.M.T. Lattanzio, C. von Holst, S. Della Gatta, A. Visconti
LIII-10 Extent of heavy metal contamination in soil, water fodder and in some popular vegetables in markets of Hyderabad (AbstractLecture) – G. Bhupal Raj, V. Shashi Bhushan

Session IV: Feed material and feed products of animalorigin

LIV-01 Reintroduction of processed animal proteins in feed: filled gaps and gaps to be filled (AbstractLecture) – P. Veys, V. Baeten
LIV-02 Validation of immunoassays for the detection of processed ruminant proteins in feed materials (AbstractLecture) – L.W.D. van Raamsdonk, R.J.C.F. Margry, R.G.C. Van Kaathoven, M.G.E.G. Bremer
LIV-03 Development and full assessment of a Real-Time PCR method for the specific detection of Ruminant DNA in processed animal meal in feed (AbstractL4-03_PCR_-_Gert) – G. van Duijn,J. Mensinga,M. Raats, O. Fumière,A. Marien,G. Berben
LIV-04 Implementation of the Real-Time PCR as official method of detection of processed animal proteins in the European Union reference laboratory network (AbstractLecture) – O. Fumière, A. Marien, P. Veys, V. Baeten, G. Berben
LIV-05 The evaluation of the microbiological quality of feedstuffs (AbstractLecture) – J.L. Gafner
LIV-06 A Loop – mediated amplification-based detection method for Salmonella in animal feed (Abstract) – M. D’Agostino, M. Diez-Valcarce, N. Cook
LIV-07 The application research of near infrared technology in feedstuff quality rapid analysis (Abstract) – X.Q. Zhou, SH.L. Han, W.W. Yang, ZH.F. Chen, F.J. Ma, Y.Q. Fu
LIV-08 Classification of dried distillers grains (DDGS) for animal feed by geographical origin using proton transfer reaction mass spectrometry (PTR-MS) (AbstractLecture) – S. van Ruth, S. Heenan, A. Koot

Prof. Dr. Lujia Han, Chair Organizing Committee, China Agricultural University
Phone +86 10 62736313
Mobile: +86 13910778768
Fax +86 10 62736778
Email: feedsafety2012@cau.edu.cn

About Beijing

1. Forbidden City


The Forbidden City was the Chinese imperial palace from the Ming Dynasty to the end of the Qing Dynasty. It is located in the middle of Beijing, China, and now houses the Palace Museum. For almost 500 years, it served as the home of emperors and their households, as well as the ceremonial and political center of Chinese government.
For more information see:
http://www.dpm.org.cn/shtml/2/@/8797.html
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Forbidden_City

2. National Stadium


Beijing National Stadium, also known officially as the National Stadium, or colloquially as the Bird’s Nest, is a stadium in Beijing, China. The stadium was designed for use throughout the 2008 Summer Olympics and Paralympics.
For more information see:
http://www.n-s.cn/en/
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beijing_National_Stadium

3. Temple of Heaven


The Temple of Heaven, literally the Altar of Heaven is a complex of Taoist buildings situated in the southeastern part of central Beijing. The complex was visited by the Emperors of the Ming and Qing dynasties for annual ceremonies of prayer to Heaven for good harvest. It is regarded as a Taoist temple, although Chinese Heaven worship, especially by the reigning monarch of the day, pre-dates Taoism.
For more information see:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Temple_of_Heaven
http://www.cctv.com/lm/176/71/88864.html

4. The Great Wall


The Great Wall of China is a series of stone and earthen fortifications in northern China, built originally to protect the northern borders of the Chinese Empire against intrusions by various nomadic groups. Several walls have been built since the 5th century BC that are referred to collectively as the Great Wall, which has been rebuilt and maintained from the 5th century BC through the 16th century. One of the most famous is the wall built between 220–206 BC by the first Emperor of China, Qin Shi Huang. Little of that wall remains; the majority of the existing wall was built during the Ming Dynasty.
For more information see:
http://www.badaling.gov.cn/language/en.asp
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_Wall_of_China

5. The Summer Palace


The Summer Palace is a palace in Beijing, China. The Summer Palace is mainly dominated by Longevity Hill (60 meters high) and the Kunming Lake. It covers an expanse of 2.9 square kilometers, three quarters of which is water.
Longevity Hill is about 60 meters (196.9 feet) high and houses many buildings positioned in sequence. The front hill is rich in the splendid halls and pavilions, while the back hill, in sharp contrast, is quiet with natural beauty.
The central Kunming Lake covering 2.2 square kilometers was entirely man made and the excavated soil was used to build Longevity Hill. In the Summer Palace, one finds a variety of palaces, gardens, and other classical-style architectural structures.
For more information see:
http://www.summerpalace-china.com/en/index.html
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Summer_Palace

6. The Water Cube


The Beijing National Aquatics Center, also officially known as the National Aquatics Center, and colloquially known as the Water Cube, is an aquatics center that was built alongside Beijing National Stadium in the Olympic Green for the swimming competitions of the 2008 Summer Olympics. Despite its nickname, the building is not an actual cube, but a cuboid (a rectangular box). Ground was broken on December 24, 2003, and the Center was completed and handed over for use on January 28, 2008. Swimmers at the Water Cube broke 25 world records during the 2008 Olympics.
For more information see:
http://www.water-cube.com/en/
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beijing_National_Aquatics_Center