Fund Detail

Baker3

Fund Purpose

This club was formed to recognize the contribution of Dr. David Baker to the non-ruminant nutrition and to the American Society of Animal Science. Money from the club is used yearly to support the David Baker Amino Acid Symposium at ADSA-ASAS Midwest Section Meeting.

Biographical Sketch

David H. Baker has been one of the most productive animal scientists of our time. He has directed 36 Ph.D., 20 M.S., and 5 postdoctoral students. He and his research collaborators (mostly Ph.D. trainees) have published 455 papers in peer-reviewed outlets. He also has authored 280 abstracts and 200 popular articles. Recognitions for his accomplishments in nutrition research have been numerous. He has received six awards from ASAS, five from the Poultry Science Association, and two from the American Society for Nutritional Sciences. In 1986, Baker was the first faculty member in agriculture at Illinois to be given the title of university scholar, the highest honor attainable at the University of Illinois, and in 1987, he received the USDA Distinguished Service Award in Research. In 2005, he received the distinct honor of being elected to the National Academy of Sciences.

Value of club as of 1/2017: $19,826

The funds from this club have supported the following symposia at the ADSA-ASAS Midwest Meetings.

2015 Symposium Preview: Broadening the Ideal Protein Horizon: Further Elucidation and Application

This will be presented at the 2015 Midwest Meeting in Des Moines, IA, March 15-18, 2015. 

Incorporation of the Ideal Protein Concept for improving nutritional management strategies for infants and children.
Dr. Teresa A. Davis, Professor, Baylor College of Medicine, Department of Pediatrics, U.S. Department of Agriculture / Agricultural Research Service Children’s Nutrition Research Center at Baylor College of Medicine

Amino Acid Nutrition and Immunophysiology. Dr. Ryan N. Dilger, Assistant Professor of Comparative Nutrition, Department of Animal Sciences, Division of Nutritional Sciences, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Assistant Professor, Neuroscience Program , The Beckman Institute for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 

Amino Acid Analyses: The influence and consequences of free versus protein-bound amino acids on the efficacy of analytical methods. Dr. Thomas P. Mawhinney, Professor of Biochemistry, University of Missouri, State Chemist of Missouri, Director of Agricultural Experiment Station Chemical Laboratories

Amino acid nutrition of lactating dairy cattle: Research recommendations for the further elucidation of post-ruminal amino acid requirements. Dr. Charles G. Schwab, Schwab Consulting, Inc., Professor Emeritus of Animal Sciences, University of New Hampshire

2014 Symposium

 

(Invited) A Short History of Ideal Protein. 
N. R. Augspurger*, JBS United, Inc., Sheridan, IN 

(Invited) Current knowledge about ideal protein for growing pigs. 
J. van Milgen*1, N. Le Floc'h1, E. Corrent2 and M. Gloaguen1, 1INRA, Saint Gilles, France, 2Ajinomoto Eurolysine, Paris, France 

Validating dietary approach to determine the Trp:Lys ratio for pigs. 
M. A. D. Goncalves*1, M. D. Tokach1, S. S. Dritz1, K. J. Touchette2, J. M. DeRouchey1, J. C. Woodworth1 and R. D. Goodband1, 1Kansas State University, Manhattan, 2Ajinomoto Heartland, Inc., Chicago, IL

Effect of feeding reduced CP, amino acid supplemented diets, on dietary nitrogen and energy utilization and volatile fatty acid excretion in wean-to-finish swine. 
A. M. Jones*1, D. T. Kelly1, B. T. Richert1, C. V. Maxwell2 and J. S. Radcliffe1, 1Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN, 2University of Arkansas, Fayetteville

(Invited) Novel approaches to estimating amino acid requirements and amino acid ratios in diets fed to gestating sows. 
S. Moehn* and R. O. Ball, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada 

Impact of reduced crude protein diets on lactating sow nitrogen utilization and piglet performance. 
L. A. Huber*1, C. F. M. de Lange2, U. Krogh3, D. Chamberlin4 and N. L. Trottier4,1University of Guelph, Guelph, ON, Canada, 2Department of Animal and Poultry Science, University of Guelph, Guelph, ON, Canada, 3Aarhus University, Foulum, Denmark, 4Michigan State University, East Lansing

(Invited) Use of Ideal Protein in practical diet formulation for pigs. 
J. D. Hahn*, Murphy Brown, LLC, Ames, IA

View the 2014 Symposium recordings here.

2013 Symposium

 

Modeling the response of growing pigs to amino acid intake – beyond NRC (2012). 
C.F.M. de Lange, University of Guelph

Utilization of the pig in biomedical research: A realization of the pig genome sequencing project. 
Larry Schook, University of Illinois

Dietary amino acid balance in gestating and lactating sows: from theory to practice. 
Nathalie Trottier, Michigan State University

View the 2013 Symposium recordings here.

2015 Symposium Preview: Broadening the Ideal Protein Horizon: Further Elucidation and Application

 

This will be presented at the 2015 Midwest Meeting in Des Moines, IA, March 15-18, 2015. 

Incorporation of the Ideal Protein Concept for improving nutritional management strategies for infants and children.
Dr. Teresa A. Davis, Professor, Baylor College of Medicine, Department of Pediatrics, U.S. Department of Agriculture / Agricultural Research Service Children’s Nutrition Research Center at Baylor College of Medicine

Amino Acid Nutrition and Immunophysiology. Dr. Ryan N. Dilger, Assistant Professor of Comparative Nutrition, Department of Animal Sciences, Division of Nutritional Sciences, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Assistant Professor, Neuroscience Program , The Beckman Institute for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 

Amino Acid Analyses: The influence and consequences of free versus protein-bound amino acids on the efficacy of analytical methods. Dr. Thomas P. Mawhinney, Professor of Biochemistry, University of Missouri, State Chemist of Missouri, Director of Agricultural Experiment Station Chemical Laboratories

Amino acid nutrition of lactating dairy cattle: Research recommendations for the further elucidation of post-ruminal amino acid requirements. Dr. Charles G. Schwab, Schwab Consulting, Inc., Professor Emeritus of Animal Sciences, University of New Hampshire

2014 Symposium

2013 Symposium

 

Modeling the response of growing pigs to amino acid intake – beyond NRC (2012). 
C.F.M. de Lange, University of Guelph

Utilization of the pig in biomedical research: A realization of the pig genome sequencing project. 
Larry Schook, University of Illinois

Dietary amino acid balance in gestating and lactating sows: from theory to practice. 
Nathalie Trottier, Michigan State University

View the 2013 Symposium recordings here.

2012 Symposium

 

Current lysine:calorie ratio recommendations and their use in diet formulation. 
R. D. Goodband*, M. D. Tokach, S. S. Dritz, J. M. DeRouchey, and J. L. Nelssen, Kansas State University, Manhattan.

Effects of reducing crude protein level and replacement with crystalline amino acids on growth performance, carcass composition, and fresh pork quality of finishing pigs fed Paylean. 
J. K. Apple*1, C. V. Maxwell1, J. W. S. Yancey1, R. L. Payne2, and J. Thomson2, 1Department of Animal Science, University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture, Fayetteville, 2Evonik-Degussa Corp., Kennesaw, GA.

How to feed pigs without whole grains and soybean meal. 
H. M. J. van Hees*1, P. J. L. Ramaekers1, and A. Pharazyn2, 1Nutreco Swine Research Centre, St Anthonis, the Netherlands, 2Nutreco Canada Agresearch, Guelph, Ontario, Canada.

Effect of a branched-chain amino acid imbalanced supply on voluntary feed intake and the postprandial plasma kinetics of branched-chain amino acids in piglets. 
M. Gloaguen*1,3, N. Le Floc’h1,2, E. Corrent3, Y. Primot3, and J. van Milgen1,2, 1INRA, UMR1079, SENAH, Saint-Gilles, France, 2Agrocampus Ouest Rennes, UMR 1079, SENAH, Rennes, France, 3Ajinomoto Eurolysine s.a.s., Paris, France.

Nutritional aspects of animal health and oxidative stress. 
T. E. Burkey*1, T. E. Weber2, and N. K. Gabler3, 1University of Nebraska, Lincoln, 2USDA-ARS, Ames, IA, 3Iowa State University, Ames.

Influence of deoxynivalenol and L-Trp supplementation on weight gain, feed intake, and immune responses of nursery pigs. 
Y. B. Shen*, A. C. Chaytor, and S. W. Kim, North Carolina State University, Raleigh.

The effects of supplemental nucleotides on growth and health of piglets. 
A. C. Chaytor* and S. W. Kim, North Carolina State University, Raleigh.

2011 Symposium

 

Nitrogen-containing nutrients and the developing infant. 
P. Anderson*, Abbott Nutrition, Columbus, OH.

Utilization of threonine by non-ruminant animals. 
O. Adeola*, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN.

Amino acid digestibility and concentration of digestible and metabolizable energy in a threonine co-product fed to weanling pigs. 
F. N. Almeida*, R. C. Sulabo, and H. H. Stein, University of Illinois, Urbana.

Exogenous enzymes and amino acid digestibility. 
A. J. Cowieson*, University of Sydney, Australia.

Effect of a multi-carbohydrase enzyme on apparent and standardized ileal amino acid digestibility in extruded full fat soybeans fed to finishing pigs. 
D. Ayoade*, E. Kiarie, B. Slominski, and C. M. Nyachoti, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, MB, Canada.

Amino acid requirements of modern sows. 
R. O. Ball*, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada.

Influence of dietary L-arginine supplementation to sows during late gestation on sow and litter performance during lactation. 
B. E. Bass*1, C. L. Bradley1, Z. B. Johnson1, C. V. Maxwell1, R. D. Boyd2, J. L. Usry3, and J. W. Frank1, 1University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, 2The Hanor Company, Franklin, KY, 3Ajinomoto Heartland, LLC, Chicago, IL.

2010 Symposium

 

Impacting an Industry—A Tribute to David H. Baker. 
Gary L. Allee, University of Missouri, Columbia.

Do the gastrointestinal microflora of non-ruminants contribute to the amino acid needs of their host? 
M. Fuller*, Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, NY.

Does lysine level fed in one phase influence performance during another phase in nursery pigs? 
J. E. Nemechek*, M. D. Tokach, S. S. Dritz, R. D. Goodband, J. M. DeRouchey, and J. L. Nelson, Kansas State University, Manhattan. 

Amino acid nutrition for efficient immune responses. 
B.D. Humphrey*, California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo.

(ASAS Animal Science Young Scholar) Methionine sources in swine nutrition: Current knowledge and future directions. J. A. Jendza* and O. Adeola, Purdue University, Department of Animal Sciences, West Lafayette, IN.

Developing low protein, amino acid supplemented diets for swine. L. L. Southern*, M. L. Roux, A. M. Waguespack, S. Powell, T. D. Bidner, and R. L. Payne, Louisiana State University Agricultural Center, Baton Rouge, Evonik-Degussa Corp., Kennesaw, GA.

Determining the optimum ratio of standardized ileal digestible (SID) isoleucine to lysine for growing pigs fed wheat-barley based diets. M. D. Lindemann*, A. D. Quant, J. H. Cho, B. J. Kerr, G. L. Cromwell, and J. K. Htoo, University of Kentucky, Lexington, United States Department of Agriculture, Ames, IA, Evonik Degussa GmbH, Hanau, Germany.

Practical amino acid formulation for sows and pigs. J. Hedges*, Ralco Nutrition, Inc., Marshall, MN.

View the 2010 Symposium recordings here.

2009 Symposium

 

Where is the next generation? 
R. A. Easter, University of Illinois, Urbana.

The origin of methyl groups and their function. 
J. T. Brosnan, Memorial University of Newfoundland, St. Johns, Newfoundland, Canada.

Whole-body growth, carcass growth and primal mass as indices of lysine adequacy in high lean growth pigs. 
M. E. Johnston, R. D. Boyd, B. Fields, C. Booher, C. E. Fralick, C. E. Zier-Rush, and A. A. Sosnicki, The Hanor Company, Franklin, KY, Swine Tek Research, Van Wert, OH, PIC USA, Hendersonville, TN.

Regulation of gastrointestinal function: Motivation from the distal gut. 
K. A. Tappenden* University of Illinois, Urbana.

The standardized ileal digestible isoleucine to lysine requirement ratio may not be greater than 50% in post-weaned piglets. 
J. van Milgen, R. Barea, L. Brossard, N. Le Floc’h, D. Melchior, and Y. Primot, INRA, UMR1079, Saint- Gilles, France, Agrocampus Ouest, UMR1079, Rennes, France, AJINOMOTO EUROLYSINE S.A.S., Paris, France.

The evaluation of feeding lactating sows on grams of lysine compared to percent of lysine in the diet. 
L. Greiner, J. Soto, J. Connor, G. Allee, J. Usry, and N. Williams, Innovative Swine Solutions, LLC, Carthage, IL, University of Missouri, Columbia, Ajinomoto Heartland LLC, Chicago, IL, PIC, Hendersonville, TN.

Practical and theoretical evaluations of amino acid-related research for use in commercial swine production. 
M. Edmonds, Kent Feeds, Inc., Muscatine, IA.

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