For over 40 years, our microencapsulation technology empowered the delivery and the slow-release of active ingredients to the intestine of poultry, bypassing the gastric environment.Our scientific research demonstrated that it is possible to maximize performance by lowering the concentration of the compounds.


AviPlus®P is a unique combination of botanicals and organic acids, microencapsulated in a lipid matrix, to optimize growth performance of poultry.

  • Improved feed efficiency
  • Improved gut health thanks to reduced intestinal inflammation and microflora modulation
  • Compatible with conventional drugs and vaccination programs
  • First botanical-based zootechnical feed additive in EU
  • Patented synergy between botanicals and organic acids microencapsulated together
  • Scientifically proven mode of action
  • Proven intestinal slow-release
  • Specific granulometry to cover all the intestine
  • Stability under pelleting and mechanical stress

As botanicals and organic acids are strongly degraded at the gastric level, AviPlus®P active ingredients are microencapsulated in a lipid matrix to be available at the intestinal level.

Latest articles from the Press Room

  • Poultry

    A mixture of organic acids and thymol protects primary chicken intestinal epithelial cells from Clostridium perfringens infection in vitro

    In this study, the protective effects of a blend of thymol and organic acids against the effects of Clostridium perfringens type A on chicken intestinal epithelial cells were investigated and compared to bacitracin, a widely used antibiotic in poultry production.
  • Poultry

    Phenol-Rich Botanicals Modulate Oxidative Stress and Epithelial Integrity in Intestinal Epithelial Cells

    The aim of this study was to screen the activity of different sources of phenol compounds on intestinal oxidation and barrier integrity in vitro.
  • Poultry

    Assessing intestinal health. In vitro and ex vivo gut barrier models of farm animals: benefits and limitations

    The concept of “gut health" is not well defined, but this concept has begun to play a very important role in the field of animal science. However, a clear definition of GIT health and the means by which to measure it are lacking. In vitro and ex vivo models can facilitate these studies, creating well-controlled and repeatable conditions to understand how to improve animal gut health.