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BioMould® Silage PreservativeProper Fermentation Stimulant Ensiling is the preservation of forage based on lactic acid fermentation under anaerobic conditions. The lactic acid bacteria ferment water-soluble carbohydrates in the crop to lactic acid, and to a lesser extent to acetic acid. The production of these acids reduces the pH of the ensiled forage which inhibits spoilage microorganisms’ growth and proliferation (table 1). One of the factors of a proper management for providing good silage is supplementation of that with some additive. Organic acids are used directly (all over or just on the surface) in the silage, in order to protect it by reduction in PH. Propionic acid and formic acid are mostly used for products containing more than 70% moisture and low in glucose such as maize which is high in moisture.Table 1: Fermentation process in corn silagePhases Aerobic Anaerobic StableDays 1 2 3 4-7 8-21 After day 21Events Cellular respiration and production of CO2, heat and water Initiation of fermentation, acetic acid production...

BioMould® – Surface Treatment for SilageIntroductionEnsiling is a forage preservation method based on spontaneous lactic acid fermentation under anaerobic conditions. The epiphytic lactic acid bacteria ferment the water-soluble carbohydrates in the crops to lactic acid-, and, to a lower extent, to acetic acid. Due to the production of these acids the pH of the ensiled material decreases and spoilage microorganisms are inhibited. Once the fresh material has been stacked and covered to exclude air, the ensiling process can be divided into 4 stages: Initial aerobic phase, fermentation phase, stable phase and feed-out phase or aerobic spoilage phase. Phase a : Oxygen + Sugar                  →                                 CO2 + Heat + Water (protein degraded) Phase b : Sugar                                 →   ...

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