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cows

cows Sentence Examples

  • I started with a few select cows and a good bull.

  • It's better than letting him kill the neighboring rancher's cows or my rescue animals.

  • Yeah, but here you measure the land by cows per acre, not the other way around.

  • I'd hate to have to put that many cows in that little barn.

  • Dean calculated he was 12 to 14 miles from his car, with noth­ing but corn and cows around him.

  • Aren't you supposed to look at one of Josh's cows this morning?

  • "You've got like, five cows worth of meat in here," she said.

  • It goes with the territory to kill them, like you kill cows for hamburgers, he said with such nonchalance she was left speechless.

  • Oxen and cows are of secondary importance and the climate is unsuitable for sheep; horses of a small breed are used to some extent.

  • The average Other annual production of cider dur- Cows.

  • Other institutions belonging to the state are the national sheep-fold of Rambouillet (Seine-et-Oise) and the cow-house of Vieux-Pin (Orne) for the breeding of Durham cows.

  • The general colour of the old bulls is bluish grey, but younger bulls and cows are browner.

  • In 1910 there were 495,000 neat cattle (285,000 milch cows), 94,000 horses (average value, $106), 229,000 sheep and 95,000 swine.

  • The number of horses was 192,000 in 1910; of dairy cows, 297,000; of hogs, 1,356,000; and of sheep, 215,000.

  • Thus in cows' butter, tributyrin, C 3 H 5 (O C 4 H 7 0) 3, and the analogous glycerides of other readily volatile acids closely resembling butyric acid, are present in small quantity; the production of these acids on saponification and distillation with dilute sulphuric acid is utilized as a test of a purity of butter as sold.

  • This volume records the births in the herds of members of the society, and gives the pedigrees of cows and bulls, besides furnishing lists of prizewinners at the principal shows and butter-test awards, and reports of sales by auction of Jersey cattle.

  • In 1883, at York, a prize of £50 was given for a butter dairy suitable for not more than twenty cows.

  • In 1900 there were 868,832 and in 1910 947, 000 milch cows in the state.

  • Although used in the early days to a limited extent as a food for milch cows and other stock, and to a larger extent as a manure, no systematic efforts were made anywhere in the South to manufacture the seed until the later 'fifties, when the first cotton seed mills were established.

  • formed in the urine of cows fed on mango leaves.

  • The native cattle, also diminutive in size, with small horns and short legs, furnish beef of remarkable tenderness and flavour; while the cows, when well fed, yield a plentiful supply of rich milk.

  • After emptying his revolver the pasha kept his assailants at bay for some time with his sword, a body of Baggara who fled before him being known afterwards as "Baggar Hicks" (the cows driven by Hicks), a play on the words baggara and baggar, the former being the herdsmen and the latter the cows.

  • Horses, asses, cows, deer, sheep, goats, swine, cats and dogs were introduced by the early Spaniards.

  • After taking counsel the Philistines placed the ark with a votive offering upon a new cart drawn by two cows.

  • Bulls of the typical bantin of Java and Borneo are, when fully adult, completely black except for the white rump and legs, but the cows and young are rufous.

  • oxen, 56,540 cows, 23,765 bulls and 19,643 breeding cattle, as well as a large number of carcases.

  • There are also large flocks of sheep, cows, goats, ponies, fine dogs and Bactrian camels.

  • "The Norwegians," says Cuvier, "give cod-heads with marine plants to their cows for the purpose of producing a greater proportion of milk.

  • Here was established, by licence from James I., the so-called Milk Fair, which remained, its ownership always in the same family, until 1905, when, on alterations being made to the Mall, a new stall was erected for the owners during their lifetime, though the cow or cows kept here were no longer allowed.

  • Milk sugar, lactose, lactobiose, C12H22011, found in the milk of mammals, in the amniotic liquid of cows, and as a pathological secretion, is prepared by evaporating whey and purifying the sugar which separates by crystallization.

  • The total number of neat cattle on farms decreased from 36,262 in 1850 to 30,696 in 1900, but the number of dairy cows increased from 18,698 to 23,660.

  • They do not use the plough; nor do they possess buffaloes, bullocks or cows; their only agricultural implement is a long-handled iron hoe.

  • There are exceptionally fine breeds of cattle, asses and goats; cows of a large and very powerful build are used for ploughing.

  • The censuses from 1860 to 1900 showed a far greater number of neat cattle on farms and ranges in Texas than in any other state or Territory; in 1900 the number was 7, 2 79,935 (excluding spring calves); and in 1910 there were 8,308,000 neat cattle including 1,137,000 milch cows.

  • The superior qualities of the soil, together with the usually warm and moist months of spring and summer, make Iowa one of the foremost states of the Union in agriculture and stock-raising, especially in the production of Indian corn, oats, hay and eggs, and in the raising of hogs, horses, dairy cows and poultry.

  • Dairy cows increased, however, from 1850 to 1900 by 41.9% (1890-1900, 7.3%).

  • In the same year, according to the same authority, there were in the state 196,000 milch cows, 92,000 other neat cattle, 45, 000 sheep and 70,000 swine.

  • There were less than one-third as many sheep in 1910 (1,177,000) as in 1850; but in the same period the number of dairy cows (1,771,000 in 1910) steadily increased.

  • The number of cattle other than dairy cows was 946,315 in 1850 and 889,000 in 1910.

  • The development of dairyfarming has led to the spread of settlement, especially in the west of North Island, where large tracts of fertile soil formerly covered with forest have now been cleared and converted into dairy-farms. Of 1,850,000 cattle in the colony, two-sevenths are dairy cows.

  • Cows are grazed on the S.

  • In 1909 the number of sheep in Montana was 5,747,000, being exceeded only by the number in Wyoming; the number of cattle was 922,000, only 80,00o being milch cows, and the number of horses 319,000.

  • 2 In the hymn to Hermes the god figures as a precocious child (a type familiar in folk-lore), who when a new-born babe steals the cows of Apollo.

  • It is used in China, mixed with food, to give to mulch cows to improve the quality and increase the quantity of milk, and when mixed with lime as a size to impart a gloss to walls.

  • In 1901 there were 6586 cows, 3881 horses, 2468 swine and 2048 bee-hives in the canton.

  • In general, water, cows' urine and blood of swine are the materials used in ablutions.

  • Not only does the milk of different races and breeds of cows vary within comparatively wide limits; the milk of the same animal is subject to extensive fluctuation.

  • In the report of the joint committee appointed for the purpose by the county boroughs of Bradford, Hull, Leeds, Rotherham and Sheffield in 1908, the following conclusions were drawn: (I) Cows' milk freshly drawn from the udder by ordinary methods contains bacteria.

  • This is due to (a) the dirty condition of the cows' udders, (b) the imperfect cleansing of the cans and of the hands of the milkers.

  • With the exception of dairy cows and horses there was likewise a corresponding decrease in the number of livestock during these years: the number of hogs decreased from 58,585 in 1890 to 56,970 in 1900 (51,000 in 1910); of sheep, from 211,825 in 1880 to 105,702 in 1900 (74,000 in 1910); and of neat cattle other than dairy cows, from 141,841 in 1880 to 116,835 in 1900 (93,000 in 1910); but the number of horses increased from 52,458 in 1890 to 77,233 in 1900 (59, 000 in 1910), and the number of dairy cows from 90,564 in 1890 to 115,036 in 1900 (122,000 in 1910).

  • To this day there are numerous traces in popular belief, especially in Germany, of respect for the snake, which seems to be a survival of ancestor worship, such as still exists among the Zulus and other savage tribes; the "house-snake," as it is called, cares for the cows and the children, and its appearance is an omen of death, and the life of a pair of house-snakes is often held to be bound up with that of the master and mistress themselves.

  • The breeding of cattle, adapted for the production of prime beef and of dairy cows for the production of milk, butter and cheese, has received much attention.

  • To this end experiments are conducted in the feeding of cattle, sheep and swine for flesh, the feeding of cows for the production of milk, and of poultry both for flesh and eggs.

  • He set up a public aqueduct in Holborn, and a hospice for the poor at Bath; he distributed every day to the sick the milk of twelve cows, took care of orphans, and encouraged manly sports on Sundays among the youth of London by giving prizes.

  • The dairy business, for which much of the hay crop is needed, has grown with the growth of the urban population as is shown in part by a steady increase in the number of dairy cows from 530,224 in 1850 to 1,140,000 in 1910; the value of the dairy products in 1899 ($35,86 0, 110) was exceeded only in New York.

  • Cattle other than dairy cows as well as horses and sheep are most numerous in the western counties, in Bradford county on the north border, and in some of the counties of the south-east.

  • It is reckoned that there are 2430` "Alps" or mountain pastures in the canton, of which 1474 are in the Oberland, 627 in the Jura, and 280 in the Emme valley; they can maintain 95,478 cows and are of the estimated value of 462 million francs.

  • Her veiled statue was moved from place to place by sacred cows on which none but the priest might lay hands.

  • Johnson, not content with turning filthy savages, ignorant of their letters, and gorged with raw steaks cut from living cows, into philosophers as eloquent and enlightened as himself or his friend Burke, and into ladies as highly accomplished as Mrs Lennox or Mrs Sheridan, transferred the whole domestic system of England to Egypt.

  • In several Boeotian cities she seems to have been one of the principal objects of worship, while the neighbouring island of Euboea probably derived its name from a title of Hera, who was "rich in cows" (EiiJ oea).

  • She is depicted as a cow, or with a broad human countenance, the cows ears just showing from under a massive wig.

  • In any case the owners of an alp fix the greatest number of cows which it can support during the summer without being permanently damaged.

  • for others on another alp, or may hire them out (they can only sell them with the plot or house to which they are attached), the persons who in any given summer actually send cows up to an alp (these form the Besetzerschaft) need not necessarily be absolutely identical with the true owners of these rights or Besitzerschaft.

  • The large urban population of the state makes the animal products very valuable, Illinois ranking third in 1900 in the number of dairy cows, and in the farm value of dairy products; indeed, all classes of live stock, except sheep, increased in number from 1850 to 1900, and at the end of the latter year Illinois was surpassed only by Iowa in the number of horses and swine; in 1909 there were more horses in Illinois than in Iowa.

  • Slavery flourishes, and slave auctions, conducted like those of cows and mules, take place on the afternoons of stated days, affording a lounge for the rich Moors, who discuss the "goods" offered and seek for bargains.

  • But it is very largely pastoral, containing 168 mountain pastures or "alps," maintaining each summer 4000 cows, and of an estimated capital value of 2,682,955 francs (the figures for Ausser Rhoden are respectively loo alps, 2800 cows, and 1,749,900 francs).

  • The cows of Kandahar and Seistan give very large quantities of milk.

  • These last are more hardy than ordinary cattle; their charactot is maintained by crossing the cows with wild bulls, and their milk yields the best ghi or clarified butter.

  • pecunia) in which payments of fines are made; and one of their words for war literally means " a desire for cows."

  • Forrest's researches in the Government of India records that the sepoys' belief that their cartridges were greased with the fat of cows and pigs had some foundation in fact.

  • The pine and oak were sacred to him, and his offerings were goats, lambs, cows, new wine, honey and milk.

  • Schelling, too, called for a single principle and claimed to have found it in his Absolute, " the night " said Hegel, "in which all cows are black," but his historical influence lay, as we have seen, in the direction of a parallelism within the unity, and he also developed no logic. It is altogether otherwise with Hegel.

  • The total number of neat cattle on farms and ranges in 1910 was 986,000 (including 27,000 milch cows) valued at $26,277,000; horses, 148,000, valued at $12,284,000; 1 mules, 2000, valued at $212,000; and swine, 21,000, valued at $178,000.

  • He also ruled over the greater part of Germany, made expeditions into Saxony, and for some time exacted from the Saxons an annual tribute of 50o cows.

  • The values of the various classes of live stock on the 1st of January 1910 were as follows: sheep, $13,714,000; milch cows, $1,125,000; other neat cattle, 815,677,000; horses, $6,251,000; mules, $632,000; swine, $272,000.

  • They will kill three or four cows at a time, while the older and more experienced rarely kill more than one, and this at intervals of from three or four days to a week.

  • For this purpose the tiger will leave its retreat in the dense jungle, proceed to the neighbourhood of a village or gowrie, where cattle feed, and during the night steal on and strike down a bullock, drag it into a secluded place, and then remain near the "murrie" or "kill," for several days, until it has eaten it, when it will proceed in search of a further supply, and, having found good hunting ground in the vicinity of a village or gowrie, continue its ravages, destroying one or two cows or buffaloes a week.

  • Cattle, especially cows, and pigs form the bulk of the livestock, but sheep and goats have greatly decreased in numbers.

  • The horns of the cows are very small.

  • Croesus was eager in every way to propitiate the goddess, and since about this time her temple was being restored on an enlarged scale, he presented most of the columns required for the building as well as some cows of gold.

  • standingplace (from stare, to stand), to a stall or enclosure for all kinds of domestic animals, cows, sheep, &c. The adjective "stable," meaning firmly established, comes directly from Latin stabilis, also from stare, to stand.

  • Lafar has stated that 20% of the cows in Germany suffer from tuberculosis, which also affected 17.7% of the cattle slaughtered in Copenhagen between 1891 and 1893, and that one in every thirteen samples of milk examined in Paris, and one in every nineteen in Washington, contained tubercle bacilli.

  • Given to cows in moderate quantity, they have been found to enhance both the yield and flavour of milk.

  • In January 1908, according to the Year-book of the Department of Agriculture, the number and farm values of live-stock were: milch cows, 69,000, valued at $2,208,000, and other neat cattle, 344,000, valued at $5,848,000; horses, 150,000, $11,250,000; sheep, 3,575,000, $12,691,000; and swine, 130,000, $910,000.

  • The number of neat cattle in 1907 was 1,852,000 (849,000 dairy cows).

  • Until the abandonment of this experiment in 1847, Ripley was its leader, cheerfully taking upon himself all kinds of tasks, teaching mathematics and philosophy in the school, milking cows and attending to other bucolic duties, and after June 1845 editing the weekly Harbinger, an organ of "association," which he continued to edit in New York from 1847 until it was discontinued in 1849.

  • His father, after a vain search for him, consulted the oracle, and was referred to the person who should suggest the aptest comparison for one of the cows of Minos which had the power of assuming three different colours.

  • The number and value of each of the various classes of live stock in the state on the 1st of January 1908 were as follows: horses, 102,000 ($11,526,000); mules, 5000 ($675,000); milch cows, 190,000 ($8,170,000); other neat cattle, 82,000 ($1,722,000); sheep, 44,000 ($220,000); swine, 155,000 ($1,555,000).

  • There were 644,000 dairy cows in 1906, and the numbers are increasing year by year.

  • The live stock consisted of one bull and four cows, a stallion and three mares, some sheep, goats, pigs and a large number of fowls.

  • The number of dairy cows increased from 157,240 in 1890 to 183,000 in 1908, and the annual production of milk increased from 57,969,791 gallons in 1890 to 99586,188 gallons in 1900.

  • Large quantities of butter, generally rancid, are made from the milk of cows, goats and sheep. In the Leka province small black pigs are bred in considerable numbers.

  • The captives were liberated and sent away, and accompanying a letter to the English general was a present of woo cows and 500 sheep, the acceptance of which would, according to Eastern custom, imply that peace was granted.

  • The introduction The of the Minie rifle, with its greased cartridges, was accompanied by no consideration of the religious prejudices of the Bengal sepoys, to whom, whether Hindus or Mahommedans, the fat of cows and pigs was anathema.

  • At a court-martial in 1857 Colonel Abbott, inspector general of ordnance, gave evidence that "the tallow might or might not have contained the fat of cows."

  • No attempt, in fact, had been made to exclude the fat of cows and pigs, and apparently no one had realized that a gross outrage was thus being perpetrated on the religious feelings of both Hindu and Mahommedan sepoys.

  • This belief seems to be especially prevalent amongst breeders of cattle; but how, for example, a long-horned Highland bull, used for crossing with black hornless Galloway cows, could subsequently get Galloway-like calves out of pure Highland heifers it is impossible to imagine.

  • Ross wrote: "So may he (Sir Thomas Browne) doubt whether in cheese and timber worms are generated; or if beetles and wasps in cows' dung; or if butterflies, locusts, grasshoppers, shell-fish, snails, eels, and such like, be procreated of putrefied matter, which is apt to receive the form of that creature to which it is by formative power disposed.

  • The number of cattle other than dairy cows was 698,000 and that of dairy cows 174,000.

  • In calculating the amount of compensation the most characteristic and important element was Einechlan (= honour-price, honour-value), a value attaching to every free person, varying in amount from one cow to thirty cows according to rank.

  • Finally, the invention of a new rifle led to the introduction of a cartridge which, though it was officially denied at the moment, was in fact lubricated with a mixture of cows fat and lard.

  • The raising of live-stock, particularly of dairy cows, is an important industry.

  • In 1910, out of a total of 2,587,000 neat cattle, there were 1,506,000 milch cows.

  • In the Lower Harz, as in Switzerland, the cows, which carry bells harmoniously tuned, are driven up into the heights in early summer, returning to the sheltered regions in late autumn.

  • His origin was of the humblest, his father being a brewer's cooper; and the boy herded cows and followed other simple pursuits of a like nature.

  • The total number of cattle decreased from 3,236,008 in 1900 to 1,992,000 in 1910, but at the same time the number of dairy cows increased from 2 7 6, 539 to 355,000.

  • As the plough is ill-suited to the rugged surface of the land, the ground is usually turned up with the spade, care being taken not to destroy the roots of the grass, as hay is the principal crop. Horses and cows are few, and the cows give little milk, in consequence of the coarse hay upon which they are fed.

  • The pupils sowed their own corn, fished in the streams, and milked their own cows.

  • Freemen who possessed twenty-one cows and upwards were called airig (sing.

  • In Hindu mythology the Maruts, Indra, Agni and Vishnu wage war with the serpent Ahi to deliver the celestial cows or spouses, the waters held captive in the caverns of the clouds.

  • The value of live stock on farms and ranges on the 1st of January 1910 was as follows: horses, $36,288,000; mules, $35,670,000; milch cows, $8,828,000; other cattle, $7,797,000; swine, $8,216,000.

  • I started with a few select cows and a good bull.

  • It's better than letting him kill the neighboring rancher's cows or my rescue animals.

  • Yeah, but here you measure the land by cows per acre, not the other way around.

  • I'd hate to have to put that many cows in that little barn.

  • Dean calculated he was 12 to 14 miles from his car, with noth­ing but corn and cows around him.

  • Aren't you supposed to look at one of Josh's cows this morning?

  • "You've got like, five cows worth of meat in here," she said.

  • It goes with the territory to kill them, like you kill cows for hamburgers, he said with such nonchalance she was left speechless.

  • The milking cows are offered silage ad-lib and are never asked to eat right down to the last.

  • areca nut plantations, where he also keeps his cows and chickens.

  • Artificial breeding techniques Up to 75% of dairy cows in the UK are impregnated by artificial insemination (AI ).

  • I think the vets have far more to offer livestock agriculture in the 21st century than sticking our hands up cows backsides.

  • In addition there is a herd of 52 suckler beef cows.

  • blackface ewes and 80 suckler cows.

  • Eddie is trying to milk the cows having first hit the homemade apple brandy in a big way.

  • brisket board has been fitted to the cubicle beds at 178cm from the heel stone to help ensure that cows lie correctly.

  • He noted: Furthermore, we understand a cohort of calves born to cows that had BSE is being followed up.

  • Of this sixteen acres are assigned to the dairy for the cows, and 12 for the oxen and young bullocks.

  • At Melford fair, good horses were scarce and eagerly sought after, cows started at low prices, fat bullocks in scant supply.

  • burping cows in due course.

  • calf rearing, breeding animals, cattle identification, cattle movements, and dairy cows.

  • calfveral farmers have recorded a 10-15% increase in the number of calves weaned from the same number of cows.

  • calfveral farmers have recorded a 10-15% increase in the number of calves weaned from the same number of cows.

  • Test bulls are used on recently calved cows (reduces semen costs ).

  • Care is needed with the introduction to a cubicle house of newly calved cows, especially first calving heifers.

  • calvenolds Farm Winter Feeding During the winter period the 200 autumn calving cows at Reynolds farm are fed with a diet feeder.

  • calve important point for autumn calving herds is to check the condition of your cows now.

  • They are no more likely to cause dental caries than the lactose in cows ' milk based formulas.

  • carotene content has also been shown to aid the fertility of dairy cows.

  • Cheviot stock, one shepherd, two horses, and twelve cows.

  • china thimble, in the shape of a milk churn, with a picture of cows.

  • The cows moo, the sheep baa and the chickens cluck [This review seems to have suddenly turned into a primary school song!

  • colostrum from the younger cows in the herd, as these are less likely to have clinical Johnes disease.

  • These dairy farms use no fertilizer, spray, or medicines connected with the cows who produce this colostrum.

  • bovine colostrum comes from cows, a dairy product.

  • Bovine colostrum Usually from cows, a dairy product that has similar properties to human colostrum.

  • congeners in cows ' milk.

  • cows ' teats.

  • A comparison of four contrasting milk production systems with winter calving high genetic merit cows.

  • Due to the nature of our building work last year we were unable to house our milking cows in this house.

  • SCP is paid on suckler cows forming part of a regular breeding herd used for rearing calves for meat production.

  • Also with the expected lifting of the Over Thirty Month Scheme, the fleshier cross-bred cull cows should be worth more.

  • F) Procedures for the control and management of downer cows to minimize suffering and ensure proper welfare.

  • cowherd boys used to tend their cows in a meadow where a terrible poisonous snake lived.

  • Jenner identified that she had caught cowpox from the cows she handled each day.

  • cull cows.

  • In 2000 Acorn was born as a fully organic dairy delivering milk fresh from his cows to the doorstep.

  • Now the cows can't sleep and they've got diarrhea.

  • In Europe breast milk contains more dioxins than is legally allowed in cows milk.

  • Methods The analytical methodology for determining dioxin and PCB concentrations in cows ' milk has already been reported 15.

  • dioxins in the cows ' milk surveys has already been reported.

  • downer cows: A term used in the US to describe cattle that do not have the ability to stand.

  • The cows were facing the wall and a large gutter served to collect both cow dung and bedding straw.

  • Here the elk cows appear as if X-rayed and the ships no longer have elk cows heads on their prows.

  • fallacious proof that " all cows in a field are the same color " .

  • On non organic farms the norm is for four cows to be kept on the same area.

  • Do you ever see cows dressed in gray flannel in London?

  • The cows were delightfully frisky, and threatened a couple of times to stampede in our direction.

  • frisky bull in a field full of cows and calves.

  • Not suitable for individuals who are allergic to cows ' milk protein, suffer from galactosaemia or require a galactose free diet.

  • goats ' milk also contains similar amounts of lactose to cows ' milk.

  • goats milk will give a runnier yogurt than cows milk.

  • Visitors can also see the rare breeds of chickens, cows, pigs and pygmy goats stocked.

  • In the summer the cows graze on the higher ground above the farm.

  • Eventually the mansions give way to a more pastoral vision of cows grazing under willow trees.

  • Genetic engineered bovine growth hormone, for example, is sold to farmers to be injected into cows to increase milk yield.

  • William Hughes March 8, 2006 " Sacred cows make the best hamburger.

  • Census, assume that the number of replacement heifers is one-third the number of milking cows.

  • The herd consisted of around one hundred cows and heifers in milk or in calf followed by eighty well grown young heifers in milk or in calf followed by eighty well grown young heifers.

  • herds of cows down the high street which was then just a dirt track.

  • Has suckler herd 40 cows, 90 head cattle.

  • Examples might be the wind, birds, trains, ships ' hooters, sheep, cows, market traders.

  • Two monopoly references were made during 1998 on the supply of raw cows ' milk and the supply of impulse ice cream.

  • Can BSE be transmitted to cows inseminated with ' infected semen '?

  • Therefore, we encouraged investigation of the bioavailability of iodine in iodophors and the different chemical forms of iodine in iodophors and the different chemical forms of iodine in cows' milk.

  • jostlein minutes you'll have a herd of cows jostling for the best spot around it to have a warm.

  • They do not get most of the illnesses that make the authorities so jumpy about cows ' milk.

  • lactateairy Industry It would take 135 million lactating cows to replace the milk of the women of India alone.

  • The energy dairy cows lose is so great, that most only manage three lactations before being killed (3 ).

  • Provide 24 hour access to fresh high quality forage of all the types cows are going to receive in early lactation.

  • lactation cows are also tested three times a year in the dairy herd.

  • The young laddies led the cows away to graze during the day.

  • lame cows often need to be treated more than once.

  • Two months pre-calving the cows are fed on barley straw which has been undersown with the red clover ley straw which has been undersown with the red clover ley.

  • The cows will also have access to a dry cow mineral lick.

  • These cows are hours from death, yet they have a natural life span of 30 years.

  • The tracing resulted in 36 320 cows being assigned to 11 786 cow families with more than one cow per maternal lineage.

  • mad cows.

  • Population: three rather mangy cows, a dachshund named Colin, and a small hen in its late forties.

  • The beef is produced from cows raised on coastal grazing marsh.

  • Bacteria causing contagious mastitis are spread from infected quarters to other healthy quarters of the same or other cows.

  • Cows in cubicles are likely to have more lameness problems and cows in straw yards more cases of environmental mastitis.

  • mastitis in dairy cows.

  • The freemen's cows are now able to graze the North meadows at Sudbury.

  • Almost 90% of American cows contain a cancer-causing microbe called bovine leukemia virus.

  • In the UK, iodine can also be found in cows ' milk.

  • All staff, including relief milkers, who milk cows should be fully competent to perform all milking procedures.

  • In cows which get milk fever, the control mechanism does not work properly and blood calcium goes on down until symptoms appear.

  • multiparous cows, and yields were lower than those in the present study.

  • nutrient intakes of high genetic merit cows on winter type dietary regimes.

  • odourhas a characteristic odor of garlic and if eaten by cows it will taint milk.

  • oestrus in dairy cows.

  • offspring of cows affected with BSE from your veterinary surgeon.

  • The effect of duration of feeding oilseeds to dairy cows on the persistency of response in milk fatty acid composition.

  • oncoming truck carrying a cargo of cows was unable to halt his heavy vehicle in time.

  • organic farms the norm is for four cows to be kept on the same area.

  • We traded our two cows for two young oxen.

  • This was a fortunate stop because someone spotted three Yellow-billed oxpeckers feeding on the backs of nearby cows.

  • You may even type in the name of popular landmarks such as the concrete cows or the peace pagoda.

  • In the milking parlor the cows had their stalls with name, like Blue Bell, above each.

  • pasteurized cows ' milk.

  • These cows, as breeding cows, will play an important role in helping pastoralists to restock their herds.

  • Even African pastoralists, whose lives depend on cows, sheep and goats, get more nutrition from milk than from meat.

  • pickledy is sure if Hirst, who made his reputation slicing cows and pickling sharks, can draw at all.

  • Cloned pigs, sheep and cows have malfunctioning immune systems.

  • The Rose- colored Starling, albeit in nondescript juvenile plumage, gave excellent views feeding among the cows.

  • In the first year some of the cows already in calf gave birth in the open prairie.

  • progeny of all cows that have been affected with BSE are currently recorded by the Central Veterinary Laboratory at Weybridge.

  • Most animals make noises: cows go ' moo ', cats purr, etc. Ants make noises too.

  • The family turns a corner and is confronted with a vast pyre of burning cows, but nobody's talking about BSE.

  • reckoned in terms of cows.

  • The main enterprises on the farm are an Autumn calving dairy herd consisting of 140 cows and a cereal based arable rotation.

  • Geoff Wilson said: " The cows were suffering because they weren't getting enough roughage.

  • rumen of cows from the in vitro gas production profile of their diet.

  • Characteristic for cows is their fluid dung, in contrast to the solid dung of other ruminants like sheep or deer.

  • Over the last five or six years, he has painted predominantly land and sea scapes, often featuring parrots and cows.

  • BSE is believed to have been caused by the feeding of scrapie-infected sheep to cows, who are naturally vegetarians.

  • shorthorn cows provide milk for making Stilton cheese, in Nottinghamshire.

  • The cows when housed just get fed grass silage together with a few kg of meal fed using out of parlor feeders.

  • Its main use is as a crossing sire, to produce good quality beef calves out of dairy cows.

  • But even the man's most devoted admirers might find difficulty with the sacred cows slaughtered in these pages.

  • Safety of milk from cows treated with bovine somatotropin.

  • strontium isotope ratios (87 Sr / 86 Sr) in teeth from three different cows from Vaihingen.

  • sublime genius, with a liberal sprinkling of cows.

  • suckled calf breeders can make future herd management easier if they continue to build up the number of cows born after July 1996.

  • sucklesperm whale cows have been observed still suckling calves of 10 years old.

  • sucklesperm whale cows have been observed still suckling calves of 10 years old.

  • suckler cows are kept on the farm, the majority being pedigree cattle.

  • suckler beef cows.

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