Adaptive Mechanisms of Sheep to Climate Change View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:Chapter     


Chapter Info

DATE

2017-06-22

AUTHORS

Veerasamy Sejian , Iqbal Hyder , V. P. Maurya , M. Bagath , G. Krishnan , Joy Aleena , P. R. Archana , Angela M. Lees , Davendra Kumar , Raghavendra Bhatta , S. M. K. Naqvi

ABSTRACT

Sheep rearing is the most integral part of animal production particularly in tropical regions. Climate change is observed to have devastating effects on sheep farming through constraints such as heat stress, lower grazing lands, water scarcity and higher pest and disease incidences. These environmental constraints may lead to compromised productive functions in sheep. The cumulative effects of heat, nutritional and walking stress occurring in the hotter parts of the year compromise the productive and reproductive performances of the sheep through reduced feed intake, modified endocrine profile, lower rumination and nutrient absorption and higher maintenance demands.Indigenous sheep breeds particularly in the tropical region are found to have better adaptability to hot climates than exotic and crossbreds. Sheep try to cope with these adverse environmental stressors through morphological, behavioural, endocrine, blood biochemical and cellular adaptations. Sheep indigenous to tropical and subtropical regions are observed to have carpet-type wool which helps them in eliciting cutaneous evaporative cooling mechanism to dissipate extra heat load during summer. Exposure to higher ambient temperature triggers all behavioural and physiological mechanisms in sheep to cope with the existing condition. Similarly, their endocrine mechanisms also play a major role in their adaptive processes. Cortisol being the primary stress-relieving hormone initiates various physiological modifications in these sheep to adapt to the adverse thermal conditions. Further, heat stress-induced hyperthermia also decreased thyroid gland activity and thyroid hormone levels in the blood to control metabolic heat production. Higher expenditure of energy along with lower feed accessibility altered blood biochemical parameters such as glucose, protein, cholesterol, globulin and albumin in sheep. The activation of cellular and molecular mechanisms is considered to be the most important responses by which the animals survive the heat stress condition. The activation of these pathways may help to identify various thermotolerant genes to quantify heat stress condition in sheep. It has also been found that respiration rate, rectal temperature, plasma cortisol, thyroxin, triiodothyronine and heat shock protein 70 are established to be the ideal biological makers for environmental stress in sheep. More... »

PAGES

117-147

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/978-981-10-4714-5_5

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-981-10-4714-5_5

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1086143687


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