Do cows and dairy cows eat wheat?
They can eat wheat but it depends on the farmer if they want to feed cows wheat.
Dairy cows eat 2% to 5% of their body weight in dry matter. Translating that into as-fed, dairy cows can eat 75 - 100 lbs of feed per day. Lactating dairy cows typically eat 50% more than a dry dairy cow.
cows will eat any grain, but most cows eat corn
Yes, but it's not acceptable for dairy cows,
Is this a prediction or hypothesis if cows produce more milk when fed wheat then cows who were not fed wheat would produce less milk?
Hypothesis, since it is a statement that is being tentative about the natural world, in this case dairy cows and the response to their milking ability if they are fed wheat or not.
We eat all kinds of meat cows not dairy, we eat the angus cow and many others.
Dairy cows are farmed for dairy. That is, dairy products, which are made from the milk that comes from dairy cows, as opposed to beef cows, which are farmed for their meat.
Wheat is a plant, a type of grain. Wheat grows in the ground and could be eaten by a cow.
By not eating dairy products. You can eat cows though. Just not their udders.
no, wrong . yes they do if they are fresh
There are more beef cows (for eating) than there are dairy cows.
I am sure that you could, but dairy cows are more valuable to farmers for the milk they produce, not their meat.
Obviously, since humans are half to a third of the size of a bovine, they eat much less per month than either beef or dairy cows do.
No they don't. Milking cows, or dairy cows are a different type of cow than beef cows are. Dairy cows give birth to dairy cows, no matter if they are crossed with a beef breed or not. The dairy-beef crossbred cow as a result still has stronger dairy qualities in her than her dairy mother.
Yes, dairy cows can swim.
no they cant. they mostly eat wheat,barley,meadow grass,and oats.
Both (they drink milk there as well as eat beef) but there are more beef cattle.
That's easy cows basically eat,sleep and wander around fields.If your wandering what they eat they eat hay,barley,corn,grass,wheat,ect
Cows eat grass, mate with bulls to produce calves, sleep, eat some more, give milk to feed their calves or to be milked out for human consumption if they're dairy cows, etc.
Angus cows are beef cows, not dairy cows. Holsteins are dairy cows, not beef cows, which is where we get the majority of our milk from.
They can, just not too much too suddenly.
Yes. Jersey cows are brown cows which are dairy cows, as are Brown Swiss. But not all brown cows are dairy cows, there are many brown cows that are beef cows, such as Gelbvieh, Simmental, Red Angus, Hereford, Red Brahman, to name a few.
Depending on the moisture content and type of silage (corn, barley, wheat, triticale, alfalfa/brome/timothy, etc.), typically a dairy cow will eat around 40 to 60 lbs of silage per day, if not more. Lactating cows tend to eat more than dry cows do, eating 5% of their body weight in dry matter, whereas a dry cow will eat around 2.5% of her body weight in dry matter per day.
Jersey and Guernsey are both dairy cows.
nope!! if you are a vegan, you eat NOTHING that comes from animals.
Humans. However almost all farm animals will also eat wheat. These include cows, horses, pigs, chickens, and others. Birds will eat wheat, as will rodents, such as mice and rats.
You don't have to have dairy cows if you are not wanting to make money off of producing milk or want to have milk for yourself and your family. The only time you have to have dairy cows is if you are getting into a dairy operation.
H. P. Ewalt has written: 'Selecting and proving dairy sires' -- subject(s): Dairy cattle, Breeding 'Wheat for milk cows' -- subject(s): Feeding and feeds, Dairy cattle
There are some dairy foods that Muslims are allowed to eat. They can have milk, yogurt, cheese, and also butter. Typically, as long as the dairy product comes from a halal animal (i.e. cows and goats, not tigers and elephants), the dairy is consumable.
Wisconsin which has the most dairy cows and most of them are Guernseys.
There are about 9 million dairy cows in the United States. Dairy cows can make a lot more milk than in the past. In the 1940's there were 25 million cows.
There are, primarily, beef cows and dairy cows.
Mainly dairy foods produced by cows. Goat and sheep dairy products usually cause no reaction.
Some breeds are dairy cows, some are beef cows and some are dual-purpose breeds.
Cows, cows and more cows!
Yes. Nubians are classfied as dairy goats known for their milk quality. They do not have as much meat as a meat goat but any goat can be eatten. Just like Gernesy and holsteins are known as dairy cows while others such a herfords and angus are known as beef cows. This does not mean you can not eat a dairy cow - just less meaty.
With dairy cows.
Having lived on a dairy for a period of time, I've never seen a cow eat its own poop (aka: cow pie). So no, I don't believe cows eat their own poop.
Yes, but the dairy industry is struggling in Alaska, as it is more prohibitively expensive. Eventually, there may be no dairy cows in Alaska.
eat a good healthy diet(vegetables, fruits, wheat,and dairy!)
Cows give meat and dairy cows give milk.
Chickens do not need to eat, but give two chickens wheat and they will have a chick. Same with cows, sheep, pigs, and mooshroms.
They eat about the same. Lactating cows tend to eat 4% of their body weight DM per day, whereas a bull will eat the average of about 2.5% of is body weight DM per day. Since bulls are heavier than cows, the total daily intake is about the same.
Not referee cows.
Dairy cows have larger udders than beef cows, are typically a bit thinner, and tend to have a less blocky appearance than most beef cows. Dairy cows also have more feminine characteristics to them than beef cows do.
There is no "other" name. Dairy cows are dairy cows, no matter how you look at it, particularly in reference to mature females that are raised for the production of milk.
Cows eat them so they can become meat ,dairy foods, bees use them to make .
Cows that are milked are referred to as dairy cows. These cows are milked in a barn or a milk house.
There's the dairy cow and the dual purpose dairy cow.
Cows produce dairy products. Chickens are poultry.
Milk is in the Dairy group, so yes.