Research & Development

"In our field trial stations, our dedicated technical team develops and evaluates feed solutions the world needs, both for today and for the future."

At Impextraco, we are totally committed to developing innovative products which meet the demands of our wide range of customers operating in highly diverse conditions around the world. We are proud of our in-house labs and several in vivo trial stations which we maintain in Belgium and Brazil. We collaborate with highly skilled university researchers, scientists and farmers to develop and evaluate the feed solutions the world needs, both for today and for the future.

We develop our products based on their in vitro and in vivo efficacy. Because basic lab tests do not always reflect field conditions, we are committed to generating and validating different in vitro protocols which mimic what happens in the animal as closely as possible. This is a crucial step in our product development process.

Our poultry in vivo station
Our poultry in vivo station.

Our R&D department conducts a wide range of product trials on relevant species of livestock such as pigs, poultry and cattle. These in vivo studies are designed and deployed by our team of veterinarians and specialists in different fields.

Our swine in vivo station
Our swine in vivo station.

This cooperation allows us to generate results from monofactorial trials which are statistically significant. Our state-of- the-art facilities and experimental units in Belgium and Brazil comply with strict international guidelines. In addition, Impextraco’s R&D team assists in setting up field trials in different regions worldwide in order to simulate our customers’ everyday practice.

By conducting both in vitro and in vivo trials, our R&D team can optimize and extend our existing product range to meet the demands of our customers around the world and accommodate the widely varying conditions in which they operate.

NEWS

ARTICLES

  • 03/10/2015

    I am a pig farmer in Queensland and I use Elitox® routinely in sow and weaning diets to help manage the challenges that mycotoxins can cause.

    It is also used on an “as needs” basis in further rations if raw materials are deemed to present a higher risk. Use in sows is to optimize both fertility of sows and liveability of young pigs. We have been previously contended with lesions and discoloration of ears, feet and tails in weaning pigs. We attributed this to mycotoxins. 

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