Develop and assess emerging green technologies that can lower the risks and dangers associated with aerosols on farms

Stéphane Godbout, researcher

Stéphane Godbout

Researcher

418 643-2380
ext 600

Contact Stéphane Godbout

Description

This project will assess an electrostatic precipitator system designed to improve air quality and, thereby, worker health and animal welfare. A series of preliminary tests have already been conducted by researchers at the University of Saskatchewan on how to best utilize this technique. The next step will involve experiments we will conduct at two breeding houses at the Deschambault experimental farm run by IRDA and CRSAD.

Objective(s)

  • Conduct an experiment to assess the performance of an electrostatic precipitator used to improve air quality in a broiler breeding facility.

From 2020 to 2024

Project duration

Livestock production

Activity areas

Air quality, Animal welfare

Services

This project will lead to improvements in animal welfare and the health of workers.

Partners

University of Saskatchewan | Quebec Heart and Lung Institute

This may interest you

Holstein dairy cow
2019-2021 • Livestock production

Analyzing the profitability of fly repulsion techniques in organic dairy production

In this project, initiated by Agrinova, IRDA will analyze the profitability of techniques used to repel pasture flies in organic dairy production.

Researcher: Luc Belzile

Read more about the project

Luc Belzile
Hen-house
2013-2018 • Livestock production

Bioproduct combination study to avoid antibiotics in broiler chicken production

The objective of this study is to create a cheap, effective, ecofriendly alternative to the use of antibiotics on chicken farms by developing a new formula using yeasts, enzymes, and organic acids.

Researcher: Stéphane Godbout

Read more about the project

Stéphane Godbout
River
2019-2023 • Livestock production

Developing a procedure and tools that utilize genetic markers to identify fecal contamination sources in waterways

This project will develop a procedure that relies on genetic markers to identify the animal species responsible for fecal contamination.

Researcher: Caroline Côté

Read more about the project

Caroline Côté