On March 20, 2012, the American Dairy Science Association (ADSA) and the American Society of Animal Science (ASAS) recognized Dairy Scientist Dr. David J. Schingoethe with a symposium in his honor on amino acid nutrition of lactating dairy cows. Schingoethe, Retired Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Dairy Science at South Dakota State University, devoted his career to research, teaching, and mentoring of graduate and undergraduate students in Dairy Cattle Nutrition and Physiology.
David Schingoethe obtained his B.S. in Animal Science in 1964 and his M.S. in 1965, working under Dr. Bruce Larson at the University of Illinois. Dr. Schingoethe received his Ph.D. in 1968 from Michigan State University working with Dr. Bill Thomas. In 1969, Dr. Schingoethe joined South Dakota State University as Assistant Professor of Dairy Science. He was promoted to Associate Professor in 1973 and to Full Professor in 1980. Schingoethe was advisor to 9 Ph.D.’s, 37 Master’s and hundreds of undergraduate students in Dairy Science during his 42 years of Research and Teaching at South Dakota State University.
The goal of the Schingoethe symposium is to focus on a specific topic of Dairy Cattle Nutrition each year that can range from calf nutrition through lactating dairy cows. The symposium can/will be a combination of invited presentations and selected abstracts that mesh with the symposium focus that particular year.
The David J. Schingoethe Appreciation club is managed by the ASAS Foundation.
Total donated and pledged: $25,000
The funds from this club have supported the following symposia at the ADSA-ASAS Midwest Meetings.
Stretching Forages with Limited Quality and Quantity by Using Non-forage Fiber Sources (NFFS) Available in the Midwestern United States. P. J. Kononoff1, K. Buse1, 1University of Nebraska-Lincoln
Managing Feed Efficiency to Improve Dairy Farm Margin. M. J. Brouk1, 1Kansas State University
Pathogenic Bacterial Levels in US Silages. T Rehberger1, J. Thompson2, 1Agro Biosciences, 2Church and Dwight
Young Scholar Presentation: Protein and Amino Acid Nutrition in Fresh Cows. A. W. Tebbe1, B. Weiss1, 1The Ohio State University
Fat metabolism and utilization in growing dairy calves and heifers: What do we know and what still needs to be researched? J. L. Anderson1, C. R. Schossow1, K. Rodriguez-Hernandez2, R. D. Lawrence1, N. D. Senevirathne1, 1South Dakota State University, 2CIRNOC-INIFAP
Feedstuff fatty acid content, variation, techniques and implications on practical animal nutrition. C. Ocker, Rock River Laboratory Inc.
Young Scholar Presentation: Maternal supply of methionine during late-pregnancy alters in utero and neonatal development, hepatic one-carbon metabolism,and innate immune response in Holstein calves. A. S. Alharti*1, J. Loor 1, F. Batistel 1, M. A. Ballou 2, C. Parys 3, X. Y. Pan 1, E. Trevisi 3, 1University of Illinois – Urbana Champaign, 2Texas Tech University, 3Evonik Nutrition & Care CmbH.
Role of fatty acid nutrition in milk fat synthesis. A. L. Lock, Michigan State University
Young Scholar Presentation: DIET STARCH CONCENTRATION AND STARCH FERMENTABILITY AFFECT ENERGY INTAKE AND PRODUCTION OF DAIRY COWS DURING THE POSTPARTUM PERIOD. R. I. Albornoz *1, M. Allen 2, 1Agriculture Victoria Research, 2Michigan State University
Nutritional Strategies for Automatic Milking Systems. J. A. Salfer*, University of Minnesota, St. Cloud
Considerations for Minimizing Lameness in Automated Milking Systems. D. H. Kleinschmit*, J. S. Weyers, A. J. Geiger, C. D. Ashworth, M. T. Socha, R. L. Olson, and F. W. Sutton, Zinpro Corporation, Eden Prairie, MN
Facility Design Considerations for New and Retrofitted Automated Milking Systems. M. J. Brouk*, Kansas State University, Manhattan
On-Farm Application of Precision Dairy Technologies. J. M. Bewley*, Bewley Dairy Consulting, Lexington, KY
Inflammation and Immune Activation During Periods of Stress in Dairy Cattle. M. Garcia*, and B. J. Bradford, Kansas State University, Manhattan
Potential Impact of Midwest Dairy Facility Design on Cow Time Budgets. J. P. Harner*, Kansas State University, Department of Biological and Agricultural Engineering, Manhattan
Key Challenges to Dairy Cattle Production in the Midwest Environment: Forage Quality. D. K. Combs*, University of Wisconsin-Madison
The Next Frontier in Nutritional Modeling and Ration Formulation-Water. D. P. Casper*, Furst-McNess Company, Freeport, IL
Modifying the composition of milk to increase marketability. D. J. Schingoethe*, South Dakota State University, Brookings
The history, mechanism, and modification of milk fat synthesis in ruminants. K. J. Harvatine*, Penn State University, State College
Milk composition and synthesis in dairy goats and sheep. M. Rovai*1 and G. Caja2, 1South Dakota State University, Brookings, SD, 2Group of Ruminant Research (G2R), Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona, Bellaterra, Barcelona, Spain
(Young Scholar) Physiological and molecular mechanisms associated with performance, immunometabolic status, and liver function in transition dairy cows fed rumen protected methionine or choline. Z. Zhou*1, M. Vailati Riboni1, O. Bulgari1, E. Trevisi2, T. A. Garrow1, J. K. Drackley1, P. Cardoso1, D. N. Luchini3, and J. J. Loor1, 1University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore, Piacenza, Italy, 3Adisseo S.A.S., Alpharetta, GA
(Young Scholar) Control of bovine pyruvate carboxylase expression by saturated and unsaturated fatty acids and impact on fatty acid metabolism. K. E. Boesche*, S. L. Koser, and S. S. Donkin, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN
(Young Scholar) Postpartum protein nutrition for dairy cows. W. D. Weich*1, K. F. Kalscheur2, and D. P. Casper1, 1South Dakota State University, Brookings, 2USDA-ARS Dairy Forage Research Center, Madison, WI
Future Perspective on Accelerated Milk Replacer Feeding. J. G. Linn* and N. B. Litherland, University of Minnesota, St. Paul
Nutrition and Management of Automatic Calf Feeding Systems. T. Earleywine*, Land O’Lakes Animal Milk Products, Cottage Grove, WI
Formulating Starter Diets to Meet Nutrient Requirements of Dairy Calves During Rapid early Growth. J. K. Drackley and S. Y. Morrison*, University of Illinois, Urbana
How much dietary fat should growing prepubertal dairy heifers be fed? J. L. Anderson*, South Dakota State University, Brookings, SD
Finding the future now – health, genomics, and calves. A. L. Stanton*, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison
The Use of Co-Products in Dairy Cattle Diets. D. Schingoethe*, Dairy Science, South Dakota State University, Brookings.
The Evaluation of the Ever Changing Co-Products. K. Karges*, Industry, AC Nutrition, Winters, TX.
Nutrient variability in co-products affecting ration cost and performance in lactating dairy cows. D. Kleinschmit 1,*, D. Casper 2, 1Agri-King, Inc., Fulton, IL, 2Dairy Science Dept., South Dakota State University, Brookings.
Co-Product Availability and their Value in Dairy Cattle Diets. M. Jerred*, Cargill, Elk River, MN.
Ways to feed dairy cattle to get through current conditions. L. Whitlock*, Progressive Dairy Solutions, Merced, CA.
History of amino acid research in lactating dairy cows. D. J. Schingoethe*, South Dakota State University, Brookings.
A review of the ruminally protected amino acid research conducted at South Dakota State University by Dr. Schingoethe. D. P. Casper*, South Dakota State University, Brookings.
Factors affecting mammary blood flow (MBF) and its impact on milk production in dairy cows. D. H. Kleinschmit*, Agri-King Inc., Fulton, IL.
Predictions of nutrient availability and animal response of dairy diets based on soy proteins and distillers grains using different formulation models. K. Mjoun*1 and K. F. Kalscheur2, 1Alltech Inc., Brookings, SD, 2South Dakota State University, Brookings.
Field observations of using amino acid balancing for lactating dairy cows: What works and what doesn’t. M. Brouk*, Kansas State University, Manhattan.