The WBVR study occurred in the colder time of year of 2019-2020. The laser bird obstacle framework was sent on a six-meter-high post in the homestead's free roaming territory of 1.5 hectares. Here, eight wide-point camcorders were introduced to record visits of wild birds. The laser bird impediment was dynamic in the unfenced region between 5 pm, and 10 am the point at which the laying hens were in the horse shelter. Between 10 am and 5 pm, the laying hens were in the unfenced zone, and the laser was utilized to ensure the grass pastures encompassing the homestead. The examination was completed more than two Bird Abatement months: one month without the laser, . Elbers prior talked about the examination during the International Egg Commission online class, "computer based intelligence Prevention and Innovative Biosecurity Measures - How the Dutch Egg Industry is Tackling AI," held in October 2020. He said at the time the outcomes would be delivered soon. Study results The consequences of the examination demonstrated that for all intents and purposes no wild ducks visited the unfenced territory (99.7% counteraction rate) when the laser was being used. There was additionally a decrease of visits from other wild birds in the unfenced zone during dawn, and 10 a.m. (about 96% avoidance). The exploration deciphered, "The generally (all bird species) adequacy of the laser for diminishing the pace of wild birds visiting the free roaming study region was 98.2 %." Ad At the point when the laser was not being used in the unfenced zone, a critical number of geese would visit the encompassing grass pastures during the day. Elbers closed: "In this examination, we affirm the high viability of utilizing lasers to diminish the every day number of wild bird visits to the free roaming region of a layer ranch arranged in an AIV-area of interest territory. Given this high adequacy, the utilization of these lasers turns into a reasonable option for the avoidance of presentation of avian flu diseases in poultry."