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Extra resources for Cactus (Opuntia Spp.) As Forage (FAO Plant Production and Protection Papers, Volume 169)
Both entries are now available in most of the germplasm banks recently formed. Cvs ANF1 and ANV1 are cultivars developed during the 1960s by the Universidad Autónoma Agraria Antonio Narro (UAAAN). Described as spineless and suitable for fodder production, plantations were promoted primarily in northern Mexico, but with limited success, probably due to the lack of interest in opuntia cultivation for fodder production as a result of the abundance of the wild resource. They are only available at the source.
Opuntia as forage 27 Spineless pads The presence of spines on the pads is a serious impediment to widespread utilization of opuntia. Spineless pads are thought to be the result of domestication by man, because plants with smooth pads do not prosper in the wild. The inheritance mode of this trait has not been identified, but reversal of spineless back to spiny forms has been reported in South Africa. Zimmerman and Moran (1991) reported that there is evidences that only spineless forms were introduced to South Africa more than 250 years ago, and they reverted back to the original spiny form over a period of nearly 200 years.
They were introduced to Brazil by the Portuguese during the colonial era. ′IPA-Clone 20′ was selected from open pollinated seeds of Palma Gigante (O. ). In field trials, IPA-Clone 20 produced 50% more fodder than the maternal entry (Arruda and Warumby, 1999). The spineless Burbank selections in South Africa O. ficus-indica is believed to have been introduced to South Africa at least 250 years ago (Zimmerman and Moran, 1991), giving this country the oldest record of opuntia introduced as a fodder crop.