Posts Tagged ‘Flatulence Burning Anus’

Flatulence Burning Anus

By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming. The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available. Flatulence Burning Anus jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.

Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest. But alongside the nutrients comes the methane by-product which is belched out and contributes to global warming. Ruminant animals are responsible for around 25% of the methane gas produced in the UK.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming. The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available. Jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.” The additive – a mixture of organic sugars and a special bacteria developed at the institute – has cut methane emissions from cows by a fifth in trials. Dr Newbold said farmers would be attracted because the additive would also allow animals to process food more efficiently and thus use
Flatulence Burning Anus
less feed.

The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available. Jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.” The additive – a mixture of organic sugars and a special bacteria developed at the institute – has cut methane emissions from cows by a fifth in trials. Dr Newbold said farmers would be attracted because the additive would also allow animals to process food more efficiently and thus use less feed. This loss is bad for the cow and bad for the environment” he said.

Cowabunga! Cutting Flatulence Burning Anus cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year.

Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest

  1. In Scotland where there is a greater concentration of agriculture the animals produce 46% of all methane emissions
  2. Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria
  3. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest
  4. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming
  5. Dr Newbold said farmers would be attracted because the additive would also allow animals to process food more efficiently and thus use less feed

. But alongside the nutrients comes the methane by-product which is belched out and contributes to global warming. Ruminant animals are responsible for around 25% of the methane gas produced in the UK.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming.

Jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.” The additive – a mixture of organic sugars and a special bacteria developed at the institute – has cut methane emissions from cows by a fifth in trials. Dr Newbold said farmers would be attracted because the additive would also allow animals to process food more efficiently and thus use less feed. This loss is bad for the cow and bad for the environment” he said. Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming. The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available.

Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest. But alongside the nutrients comes the methane by-product which is belched out and contributes to global warming. Ruminant animals are responsible for around 25% of the methane gas produced in the UK.

Sheep and cows draw nutrition from grass and hay through their first stomach – the rumen – which contains large quantities of bacteria. The bacteria feed off the grass and produce nutrients which the animals can digest. But alongside the nutrients comes the methane by-product which is belched out and contributes to global warming.

The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available. Jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.” The additive – a mixture of organic sugars and a special bacteria developed at the institute – has cut methane emissions from cows by a fifth in trials. Dr Newbold said farmers would be attracted because the additive would also allow animals to process food more efficiently and thus use less feed. This loss is bad for the cow and bad for the environment” he said.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year.

Cowabunga! Cutting cattle flatulence to save the planet In the war against global warming bovine and ovine flatulence does not immediately spring to mind as an obvious battlefront. But sheep and cows are responsible for a quarter of the UK’s methane emissions. Now scientists in Aberdeen are embarking on research into how best to cut the amount of harmful gas emitted by Britain’s ruminants each year. By cutting the amount of methane produced – a single dairy cow produces about 400 litres of the gas each day – scientists at the Rowett Research Institute believe they can significantly reduce Britain’s contribution to global warming. The researchers have developed an animal feed additive which cuts gas and have been given a grant by Scottish Enterprise to find ways of making it commercially available. Jamie Newbold who is leading the research said: “Although there are other greenhouse gases methane is a significant one so whatever we can do to cut this will help us meet requirements to reduce emissions.

Tags: , <BR/>