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Pride of cows has been listed in dairy global report on top dairy farms

Dairy Farms are becoming centre of attraction for tourists around the world. Farm tourism is majorly contributed through food lovers visiting fruits orchards and dairy farms in particular. Pride of cows Farm at Manchar near Pune in India has been listed amongst the 10 best farms to visit in the world by Dairy Global.

This is the most advanced dairy farm in India. This is stated by dairy brand Pride of Cows, which is entirely supplied by Bhagyalakshmi dairy farm located in the lush greenery of Manchar, close to Pune in the Indian state of Maharashtra. Its realisation of 50 litres of milk per cow per day is astonishing, but not so surprising considering that the cows are treated with unwavering welfare practices. Interestingly this High milk output is attributed to Ayurveda therapy on the farm.

Other 9 state of the technology dairy farms across the world

  1. Queensland dairy farmer, in Australia Paul Roderick, is on a mission to fine-tune his breeding to produce the perfect dairy cow thatis matched to his farm. That is one of the future goals for Paul, who says he has already reached the maximum number of cows his farm can carry.

2. In Israel, Classed as essential workers, the staff at one of Israel’s leading dairy farms have ensured the cows are milked daily even though some of the staff members tested positive for Covid-19 and had to isolate. Located in the north of Israel,Ramot Menashe dairy farm is home to around 1,000 animals including a milking herd of 500 cows, 450 heifers and 50young calves.

3. In Brazil, where A2 milk is big business, Santa Rita Farm focuses on milk production and adopting technologies in order to add value and be sustainable.Founded in 1945 in Des calvado city, Brazil, the farm is also internationally prized for its A2 milk. Currently, Santa RitaFarm has 4,800 cows (all Holstein, 2,000 lactating) producing24,000 tonnes of milk per year, which is 10 times higher than40 years ago.

4.Milk processing on the farm is not so common in Canada where dairy farmers have relied on the trusted supply management system to market their milk. However, that system has been heavily tested in recent years. The brotherand sister team of Tom and Suzanne Pettit own and run Mistyglen Holsteins based in southwest Ontario, Canada,near the city of London.

5. China’s dairy farming industry has transformed over the last2 decades and today the main trend is big scale farming. In2019, the annual milk production in China was 32 billion kg,and according to China Dairy Industry Statistics 2020, the 25largest farming companies of milk delivered 9.4 billion kg ofthe country’s production, contributing 29%. These farmingcompanies had 1.7 million dairy cattle, or on average nearly68,000 animals each.

6. Dairy farms across Europe and beyond are traditionally handed down through generations and seldom change direction in terms of sector. As families grow in size,sometimes additional enterprises are added to the core farm business to increase greater income and create more family employment. That strong dairying tradition is very relevant in the Caligari family in Italy. They run the Crocetta company. Angelo Caligari at work in the fields preparing to grow new grass for the cows. Photos: Chris McCullough

7. All too often dairy farmers submerge themselves in debt,having invested in all the latest gizmos and gadgets blinded by marketing promises of increased returns and short pay-back terms. Keeping the business of milking cows relatively simple and investing in staff instead of too much machinery is the ethos of the Maria Teresa Sur Tambo 1 farm inArgentina.Buildings

8. The Skimmelkrans Dairy Farm in George in South Africa’sWestern Cape province is Nestlé’s first dairy farm earmarked to reach net-zero carbon emissions in 2023. The farm has set itself apart through prudent soil work, water conservation,feed management and manure processing. The 4 pillars of regenerative agriculture, namely soil, water, biodiversity, and livestock, are integral.

9. Organic dairy farm Gaec Sureau Clerget located in Courcelles Frémoy, Burgundy, France, aims to produce 1.1 million litres of milk with its Brown Swiss herd. Linda Sureau and her companion, Mickaël Clerget, run the organic dairy farm. Two dates are important in the history of the farm: the takeover of the family farm by Linda in 2010, and the arrival of Mickaël 2 years later with his 70 Brown Swiss cows coming from his farm nearby Châtillon-sur-Seine in the north of Côted’Or.

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