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Products

Super Agri Feed > Products

We Supply

Virgin Coconut Oil

Packing

Bulk in Flexi Bag / 20’FCL & 40’HC

Supply Capacity

500MT Monthly

Wheat Bran Pellets

Packing

40Kg Bags in Container

Supply Capacity

1000MT

Rice Bran

Packing

50Kg Bags in Container

Supply Capacity

1000MT

Palm Kernel Cake

Packing

50Kg Bags in Container & Bulk Vessel

Supply Capacity

6000MT

De Oiled Rice Bran

Packing

50kg bags in Container

Supply Capacity

15000MT

Feed Flour

Packing

50kg bags in Container

Supply Capacity

1000MT

We Buy

Yellow Corn ( Maize) Feed Grade

Specification

Moisture 14% Max, Foreign Matter 1%,Damaged/Discolour/Immature 2% Max, Aflatoxin: 20 PP Max.

Packing

Bulk & Bags in container

Feed Wheat

Specification

Protein: 11.5% Min, Moisture: 14% Max, Foreign matter: 0.75% Max

Packing

Bags in container

Soya Bean

Specification

Protein 34% Min, Oil 18% Min, Moisture 13.5% Max.

Packing

Bulk in Container

Products Detail

Anchor: Virgin-Coconut-Oil

Virgin Coconut Oil

Virgin coconut oil is the oil extracted from coconuts without the application of heat. It is rapidly gaining popularity throughout the world in comparison to ordinary coconut oil and for a good reason. There is, in fact, a substance called virgin coconut oil and it differs from regular coconut oil in significant ways. These differences mainly lie with the source (more specifically, the physical form of the source), the method of extraction, and its subsequent benefits.

Extraction methods

  • Virgin coconut oil derived from expeller-pressing the oil from dried coconut. In this method, the fresh coconut meat is dried first, and then later the oil is pressed out of the coconut. This method allows for easier mass production of virgin coconut oil.
  • Virgin coconut oil derived through a “wet-milling” process. With this method, the oil is extracted from fresh coconut meat without drying first. “Coconut milk” is expressed first by pressing it out of the wet coconut meat. The oil is then further separated from the water. Methods which can be used to separate the oil from the water include boiling, fermentation, refrigeration, enzymes and mechanical centrifuge

Anchor: Wheat-Bran-Pellets

Wheat Bran Pellets

Wheat bran pellets are made from wheat bran, a by-product of flour and grits production, which predominantly consists of husks and variable proportions of the endosperm, by adding a suitable binder (e.g. 1 – 3% of molasses, fat or colloidal clays) and then pressing the composition under high pressure in pelletizing machines or extruders to form cylindrically shaped pellets. From a transportation standpoint, pellets generally have the same characteristics as the original plant residues, in particular in terms of the product’s oil and water content. A distinction is drawn between expeller pellets and extraction meal pellets depending on their origin.

Wheat Bran Pellets are primarily used as animal feed. Moderate protein levels and energy dense feed of good energy; it acts as an addition to pasture feed. Wheat Bran Pellets when fed at recommended rates are comparatively safe to use and provide another opportunity to increase productivity, without decreasing pasture intake or adversely affecting the rumen environment.

Anchor: Rice-Bran

Rice Bran

Rice bran is a byproduct of the rice milling process (the conversion of brown rice to white rice), and it contains various antioxidants that impart beneficial effects on human health.[1] A major rice bran fraction contains 12%–13% oil and highly unsaponifiable components (4.3%).[citation needed] This fraction contains tocotrienols (a form of vitamin E), gamma-oryzanoland beta-sitosterol; all these constituents may contribute to the lowering of the plasma levels of the various parameters of the lipid profile. Rice bran also contains a high level of dietary fibres (beta-glucan, pectin and gum). It also contains ferulic acid, which is also a component of the structure of nonlignified cell walls. However, some research suggests there are levels of inorganic arsenic present in rice bran. One study found the levels to be 20% higher than in drinking water.

Rice bran is useful as feed for poultry and other livestock, as part of a balanced ration with other inputs. Wheatings, a milling byproduct comprising mostly bran with some pieces of endosperm also left over, are included in this category.

Anchor: Palm-Kernel-Cake

Palm Kernel Cake

oils: palm oil derived from the outer parts of the fruit, and palm kernel oil derived from the kernel.

The pulp left after oil is rendered from the kernel is formed into “palm kernel cake”, used either as high-protein feed for dairy cattle or burned in boilers to generate electricity for palm oil mills and surrounding villages.

Palm kernel cake is most commonly produced by economical screw press, less frequently via more expensive solvent extraction.

Palm kernel cake is a high-fibre, medium-grade protein feed best suited to ruminants. Among other similar fodders, palm kernel cake is ranked a little higher than copra cake and cocoa pod husk, but lower than fish meal and groundnut cake, especially in its protein value.

Anchor: De-Oiled-Rice-Bran

De Oiled Rice Bran

The De Oiled Rice Bran (DORB) Meal is produced when the crude oil has been extracted from rice bran. DORB is widely used to prepare cattle feed, poultry feed, and fish feed.

Rice Bran De Oiled Cake is completely dry as these are obtained after the oil is extracted from it. DORB are rich in many nutrients suitable for the improving the health of cattle.

The process of extracting and de-oiling of the Bran is undertaken using the latest machinery to ensure a homogenous mixture that is free from any impurity Rice bran is an energy and protein rich ingredient used in poultry feeding to balance energy and protein requirements

Anchor: Feed-Flour

Feed Flour

Based on fluctuations in commodity pricing, wheat may become attractive in ruminant diets, replacing a portion of corn and barley in rations.

Traditionally, the milling of wheat produces flour for human use and appreciable quantities of by-products for animal feeds. The Hard Winter Wheats are generally high in protein, averaging 13-15%, whereas the Soft White Wheats tend to be lower in protein, averaging 11-12%. Hard spring wheats are increasingly grown in Ontario, and, when grown under appropriate cropping practices, may replace hard winter wheat.

Wheat which is of low quality and thus unsuitable for milling, because of damage by disease, insects, and frost, can be fed to domestic animals. It will obviously be worth less than good quality wheat, with its exact value dependent on the extent of the damage. Such wheat may be less palatable and have less nutritional value than good quality wheat, so it is best to mix it with another cereal grain in the diet. Fusarium toxins i.e. zearalenone and vomitoxin are a concern with off spec Ontario grown wheat

The use of wheat in animal feeds is usually limited to times when wheat is competitively priced with corn or other grains. The high price of corn has increased the interest in the potential use of wheat in poultry and swine feeds. It is important to understand some of the characteristics of wheat to make proper feeding decisions when it is economically advantageous to use wheat.

Contacts

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497, Negombo Road, Peliyagoda. Sri Lanka.

+94 11 2588 3151

+94 77 3500 695

crish@westfeedgrains.lk

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