conventional animal

con·ven·tion·al an·i·mal

an animal colonized by the burden of resident microorganisms normally associated with its particular species.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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Most conventional animal feed formulations comprise soymeal and fishmeal as the major source of proteins.
All this means is that from a carbon emission perspective, conventional animal farming may be better for the environment than organic.
They were housed and maintained in a conventional animal facility, with controlled conditions of temperature (18 [+ or -] 6[degrees]C) with lighting program of 12 Light and 12 Dark hours.
The conclusion is that a diet which reduces agricultural land requirements may best be achieved through a combination of approaches, including both waste reduction, shifts towards more efficient conventional animal products (e.g.
In many regions of the world, techniques have been practiced in molecular genetics in combination with conventional animal breeding to improve animal breeding programmes, ensuing higher fat content due to better genetics (Afzal, 2010).
By disconnecting our food choices from the violence and environmental devastation of conventional animal agriculture, we have cultivated a moral numbness that inhibits compassion and responsible stewardship of the world, its resources, and the millions of sentient farm animals.
Cellular agriculture offers a way in which consumers can continue to enjoy the exact same animal products they know and love- meat, milk, eggs, leather, gelatin, and even rhino horn -- without the negative impacts associated with conventional animal agriculture.
Improper manure storage in large-scale, conventional animal production increase GHG emissions.
More specifically, they call on the European Commission and the European Patent Office (EPO) to exclude products derived from conventional animal or plant breeding, and all conventional animal or plant breeding methods from patenting.

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