Yes she can! On average, a cow will start showing heat 15 to 18 days after calving, but shouldn't be bred until 45 days after calving. In your case, she's just starting to get back to normal cycling after calving… Full Answer
This depends on each individual herd and breed. Some herds have a 60% calving assistance rate, whereas other herds may only have a 1% calving assistance rate. Hostlein cows and heifers have a higher rate calving problems than Angus cows… Full Answer
Any time of the year, if you have a year-round calving operation. For those on set calving schedules, calving ranges from January all the way to May, and some calve in autumn, which is from September to December.
A monthly news letter that deals with the issues of raising cows in the U.S. Northeast. Calving ease is also the selection of bulls and females (cows and heifers) based on EPDs (Expected Progeny Differences). Calving ease EPDs are divided… Full Answer
For one cow, it's usually 11 to 12 months in between each calving. For a cow-calf operation with defined breeding and calving seasons, it's always 12 months in between the start of one season to the start of the next.
At any time of the year, if you have a year-round calving operation. For those on set calving schedules, calving ranges from mid-winter to early spring (grass-fed operations calve around mid- to late spring) and/or around autumn, primarily.
If a cow, like a dairy cow, is milked regularly every day twice a day (or however the schedule works out), then she can keep producing milk without calving again for at least two years, if not more. A cow… Full Answer