Visit your local county extension agent for information. A local agricultural college or college that has an agricultural program involving dairy and/or beef cattle is also a good place to visit to get breeding info on cattle. The internet is also a good place to go with, but be sure to make sure you are visiting good sites and not ones where you can't find where they got their info from.
Here's some good sites I found for you:
That's just a start, as there is plenty of info at your disposal if you know what to look for.
Cows are choosen and used for breeding.
Cows used for breeding only, or cows that are already pregnant.
Yes, breeding cows is considered as animal husbandry.
You can do selective breeding with any animal from dogs to cows for different reasons.
Dairy production. Selecting cows for quantity of milk only.
You can go to the local library and ask for books about breeding horses or the website "ASHA" has information on horse breed. On the website "equine" look for breeding horses and contact the owners to obtain more information.
Some farmers may refer to them as Brood Cows.
Breeding cows and heifers, and only that.
Artificial Insemination or AI.
Someone that is looking for a free tutorial with cows mating can find the information or video at the website YouTube. Here one can find a variety of instructional videos to help one find how cows mate.
A cow is already of breeding age, since she is a mature female that has had a couple of calves already.
One can find information on breeding Yorkie dogs on websites such as 'Dog Breed Info', 'It's a Yorkie World', 'Yorkie', 'eHow', 'Dogster', 'Yorkie Haven' or 'Vet Street'.
A male intact bovine that is used for breeding cows and heifers.
In a matter of speaking, yes. Cows are mature female bovines that have had a calf and bulls are male bovines used for breeding cows and heifers.
Selective breeding, selecting for bulls and cows that have better milking ability, breeding those animals together and culling out the cows that have less than average or inferior milking ability. Bulls with less-than-ideal milking ability are not used on such cows.
Breeding history, food amount, grooming, skills... Loads
Most certainly, especially during breeding season!
When they're too old to continue to give birth and suckle a calf. Some cows will keep on breeding when they're in their twenties; others will have to be culled by the time they are only 5 years old.
Absolutely not. Cows don't drink milk, only calves do, and even then if calves are allowed to "drink only the best of milk" is still not even close to being considered "selective breeding." Cows being bred for producing more milk is an example of selective breeding, not drinking only the best milk.
Breeding dairy cows produces calves which subsequently makes them produce more milk in the next production year. Calves are also raised as replacements (if they are heifers) for the other cows, as these calves have been selected, through the process of sire selection, for giving more milk per year when they mature into cows.
No. Cows just keep on breeding until they can't anymore, or until the producer feels they are no longer productive to the rest of the herd.
Cows, cows and more cows!
You can find mini cows in tacoma at a farm they cost a lot of money thought!!!!!!!!! BUT ITS WORTH IT!!!!!!!!!! COWS ROCK!!!!!! I LUV YOU COWS!!!!!!!!