||Open accesshttp://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00107/21845/19429.pdf (Publisher's official version, 0.37 Mo)
||2012 Le Boucher et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
||Le Boucher Richard1, 2, 3, Dupont-Nivet Mathilde1, Vandeputte Marc1, 2, 3, Kerneis Thierry4, Goardon Lionel4, Labbe Laurent4, Chatain Beatrice2, Bothaire Marie Josee5, Larroquet Laurence5, Medale Francoise5, Quillet Edwige1
||1 : INRA, GABI Genet Anim & Biol Integrat UMR1313, Jouy En Josas, France.
2 : IFREMER, Intrepid UMR110, Palavas Les Flots, France.
3 : AgroParisTech, GABI UMR1313, Paris, France.
4 : INRA, UE PEIMA 937, Sizun, France.
5 : INRA, NuMeA Nutr UMR1067, St Pee Sur Nivelle, France.
||Plos One (1932-6203) (Public Library Science), 2012-09 , Vol. 7 , N. 9 , P. 1-7
|WOS© Times Cited
||Genetic adaptation to dietary environments is a key process in the evolution of natural populations and is of great interest in animal breeding. In fish farming, the use of fish meal and fish oil has been widely challenged, leading to the rapidly increasing use of plant-based products in feed. However, high substitution rates impair fish health and growth in carnivorous species. We demonstrated that survival rate, mean body weight and biomass can be improved in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) after a single generation of selection for the ability to adapt to a totally plant-based diet (15.1%, 35.3% and 54.4%, respectively). Individual variability in the ability to adapt to major diet changes can be effectively used to promote fish welfare and a more sustainable aquaculture.