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weed feed and seed reynolds ga

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Weed feed and seed reynolds ga

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The protein content of Guinea grass pasture was found insufficient for meeting the nutritional requirement of lambs in South Africa (Relling et al., 2001) and in the Fiji (Aregheore et al., 2004). It was suggested to supplement Guinea grass with a concentrate or with a legume (Aschfalk et al., 2002; Brown et al., 1995). In sheep fed on a Guinea grass hay-based diet, urea treatment or supplementation with poultry manure helped to improve feed conversion ratio and growth performance (Yousuf et al., 2007; Brown et al., 1995). Exogenous fibrolytic enzyme had no effect on rumen digestibility of Guinea grass hay (Avellaneda et al., 2009). Iodinated casein was found to increase rumen potential degradability of Guinea grass (Silva et al., 2007).

In South Africa, it is suspected to cause photodermatitis in sheep (“dikoor”, literally “thick ear”), perhaps in conjunction with the smut fungus Ustilago (Botha et al., 2002). The plant is also said to cause fatal colic if eaten too wet or in excess, particularly in Equidae (Duke, 1983; Cerqueira et al., 2009).

Feeding goats with Guinea grass gives better results when it is supplemented with a legume (Ajayi et al., 2008; Bamikole, 2003; Viengsavanh Phimphachanhvongsod et al., 2002) or a crop residue-based concentrate (Aregheore, 2003). Supplementation increased feed intake and nutrient utilization (Viengsavanh Phimphachanhvongsod et al., 2002; Bamikole et al., 2001).

Guinea grass is well eaten by all classes of grazing livestock, with particularly high intakes of young leafy plants (Cook et al., 2005).

Growing cattle

Panicum maximum Jacq., Panicum maximum var. coloratum C. T. White, Panicum maximum var. hirsutissimum (Steud.) Oliv., Panicum maximum var. pubiglume K. Schum., Panicum maximum var. trichoglume Robyns, Panicum hirsutissimum Steud. (USDA, 2009)

Guinea grass is a fast growing, bulky grass that helps prevention of soil erosion since it provides rapid ground cover (Roose, 1994). While it spreads slowly when it is well managed, Guinea grass can spread very fast and become a weed in ungrazed areas where soil disturbance has occurred. It is a major weed in sugarcane fields since it grows well in shaded conditions (Ecoport, 2009).

It grows best under an annual rainfall above 1000 mm with no more than a 4 to 5 month dry period. Average annual day-temperature should range from 19.1°C to 22.9°C. Small types are more tolerant of cooler temperatures than tall types. It prefers well-drained, moist and fertile soils (Cook et al., 2005). It is tolerant of light frost and low soil pH if drainage is good (FAO, 2009) and also of high Al3 + saturation (Ecoport, 2009). It is well adapted to sloping, cleared land in rainforest areas (FAO, 2009). Drought tolerance depends on the cultivar, but should not generally exceed 4 or 5 months. Guinea grass can be sown with companion legumes such as Centrosema pubescens, Leucaena leucocephala, Pueraria phaseoloides or Macroptilium atropurpureum (Cook et al., 2005).


Panic, green panic, slender guinea grass, castilla

Guinea grass used to be known as Panicum maximum Jacq. In 2003, the subgeneric name Megathyrsus was raised to generic rank and the plant was renamed Megathyrsus maximus (Jacq.) B. K. Simon & S. W. L. Jacobs (Simon et al., 2003). However, the name Panicum maximum is still found in literature posterior to 2003.