The need to guarantee ruminant absorption of a correct amount of nutrients in the intestine cannot disregard the degradation by the rumen microflora. For over 40 years our scientific research has set the goal to improve the rumen bypass so that a lower concentration of active ingredients in the diet leads to maximizing performance.


AviPlus®R is a unique combination of botanicals and organic acids, microencapsulated in a lipid matrix, to optimize the performance of ruminants under stressful conditions.

  • Restored performance during stress (heat, weaning, transition) and leaky gut
  • Improved economic efficiency during challenging phases
  • Mitigation of intestinal inflammation
  • Patented synergy between botanicals and organic acids microencapsulated together
  • Scientifically proven mode of action
  • Intestine-targeted solution
  • Proven rumen protection
  • High intestinal bioavailability
  • Stability during pelleting and mechanical stress

As botanicals and organic acids are degraded at ruminal level, AviPlus®R active ingredients are microencapsulatedin a lipid matrix to be available at the intestinal level.



Latest articles from the Press Room

  • Ruminants

    Rumen-protected methionine: a boost for primiparous dairy cows performance

    Methionine is considered the most limiting essential amino acid for ruminants (Schwab & Broderick, 2017). This element has a pivotal role in their productive performance and nitrogen efficiency.
  • Ruminants

    Organic acid and plant botanical supplementation in heat-stressed Holstein calves

    Our findings in Holstein calves are early evidence that dietary microencapsulated OA/PB feeding is a means to partially restore feed intake and average daily gain post-weaning when challenged by heat exposure.
  • Ruminants

    Effects of heat stress and dietary organic acids and botanicals on hepatic one-carbon metabolism

    Heat stress develops with methyl donor deficiency in parallel with an impaired N metabolism. The supplementation of OA/PB improves the remethylation capacity in the liver. On-going transcriptomic analyses will provide a better understanding of the hepatic metabolism of dairy cows exposed to heat stress.