Feeding the Future

We want to provide good feed to as many animals as possible. We provide the best nutritional solutions. For all farm animals and for the whole chain leading up to feeding. We offer integrated solutions, but we also supply additives, premixes or advice, for example. This is because we believe that all the animals we live with deserve the best nutrition.

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Trouw Nutrition Scandinavia

Our products are ecologically and economically unique. Our knowledge is cutting edge. Because we know that good feed is about much more than just good raw materials. So, we not only provide the best product, but also the right support and innovations. Every day, but without getting complacent. We set the standard in the global agricultural industry and have had a strong connection with the local farming community here for almost 100 years. We are loyal, or Trouw, as they say in Dutch. That way, we can do more together with fewer resources, less effort and less burden on the environment. We call this "sustainable nutrition". Sustainable for animals and for our company. For today and for tomorrow.

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Latest news & articles

Announcement of legislative changes February & March 2024

Trouw Nutrition
Please note that these are only legislative changes that affect the compositions and/or labelling of products produced by our Ghent and/or Putten production sites.
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Increasing nitrogen efficiency and impact on feed balance - part 2

Efficient protein feeding means conversion of feed protein to milk protein in the most efficient way. Efficient conversion also means saving on manure disposal costs, whether calculated through the urea amount or nitrogen excretion through the BEX. In addition, protein is a costly component in the ration, so reducing protein while maintaining performance is associated with a higher feed balance.
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Negative impact heat stress in dairy cattle starts as early as 12 degrees

Did you know that heat stress in dairy cattle can start as early as 12 degrees Celsius? It may seem surprising, but a recent research and literature review from 2021, conducted by Josje Scheurwater of Utrecht University (the Netherlands), has shown that adapted behaviour in dairy cattle due to heat stress can occur under moderate climate conditions, long before temperatures rise to the previously assumed 16 degrees Celsius.
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