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© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Case study – part 1 Dairy farming
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Leaning objectives To recognise that the farmer considers the health and welfare of the dairy cows during different aspects of farming.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Dairy farming in the UK The population of the UK drinks around five billion litres of milk each year, the equivalent of 2,000 Olympic sized swimming pools. This is an average of 1.6 litres of milk each week. In addition, seven billion litres of milk is used in the production of dairy products such as cheese, butter, yogurt and dried milk powder.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Case study For three generations a family have farmed dairy cows and produced Cheddar Cheese in the West country. On this farm, each cow produces about 7,000 litres of milk per year, which in total supplies the cheese dairy with just over 7 million litres of fresh milk to be made into traditional farmhouse cheese. This volume of milk equates to an annual cheese production of 6,000 tonnes. Find our more …
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Life cycle on a dairy farm The production of milk requires dairy cows to be in lactation, producing milk, to do this she must have given birth to a calf. The cycle of calving, lactation, insemination and pregnancy, then a ‘dry’ period, tends to work in 12 month cycles. The ‘dry’ period is similar to an adult going on maternity leave, where the cow will rest and prepare for the birth of her calf. Dairy farms are reliant on the production of calves for the production of milk.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Cow housing Like most dairy farms across the UK, the cows on this farm graze outdoors during the summer and are housed during the winter. This farm uses a cow shed with a free stalls system, with individual beds for each cow. Elastic stall segregation is used to prevent cows from harming themselves. The cows are able to rest, stand and move around freely. Find our more …
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Dairy farming in the UK Herd health checks are carried out regularly and the farmer works closely with a veterinarian and animal nutritionist to ensure the highest quality of health and welfare for the dairy cows. Each dairy cow also has an animal passport identifying the origin of the cow and any other locations it has been transported to.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Cow milking The cows come in from the fields or the barn into the collecting yard twice a day. From the yard a number of cows are taken into the ‘herringbone style’ milking parlour. Find our more …
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Milking The herdsman or farmer firstly uses a clean paper towel is to wipe each udder. Foremilk is stripped. This is where a little bit of milk is squeezed from each teat to ensure the milk looks clean and healthy. One cup (flexible rubber) is applied to each teat from the cluster. The vacuum draws the milk from the udder, in a similar fashion as a baby calf's mouth massaging the teat.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Milking To prevent over milking the cluster automatically detaches itself. The udders are checked by hand to ensure the cow has been milked out properly. Antibacterial spray is applied to each teat to prevent infection, such as mastitis, and keep the skin healthy. Once the cows in that row have been milked, they are let out of the parlour. The cows are free to move around, sit down, eat and drink.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Milk storage The lift pump draws the milk through large diameter stainless steel piping into the dairy. The milk passes through a plate heat exchanger to reduce the temperature of the milk to between 1-4 ºC before being stored in a refrigerated bulk tank.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Transport A milk tanker calls at the farm daily or every other day to collect the milk. The driver checks the temperature of the milk before transporting it to the processing dairy. This farm will process the milk to produce cheese in a factory on the farm. Other farms will transport the milk to a processing dairy further away.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Quiz Take the quiz. Take the quizEnd
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 1 True or false? For a cow to produce milk, she must first give birth to a calf. A. True B. False
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 1 Correct – well done! Next question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 1 Sorry, that is not correct. Try againNext question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 2 Which information is NOT shown on a dairy cow passport? A. The identity of the cow’s mother. B. The location and the date of birth. C. Any other location the cow may have travelled. D. An approved farm visa for the cow.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 2 Correct – well done! Next question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 2 Sorry, that is not correct. Try againNext question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 3 What are the key features of the cow sheds? A. Well ventilated B. Allows cows to be sociable C. Free access to food and water D. All of the above
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 3 Correct – well done! Next question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 3 Sorry, that is not correct. Try againNext question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 4 Which one of the following is NOT a stage of the milking process? A. The foremilk is stripped from the teats. B. A bucket collects the milk leaking from the teat. C. Spraying the teat with antibacterial spray. D. Cups from the cluster are placed onto each teat.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 4 Correct – well done! Next question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 4 Sorry, that is not correct. Try againNext question
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 5 What does the milk tank driver check before he takes the milk from the farm to a processing dairy? A. The fat content of the milk. B. The number of cows in the herd. C. The diet and nutrition of the cows. D. The temperature of the milk.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 5 Correct – well done! End
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Question 5 Sorry, that is not correct. Try againEnd
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 British Nutrition Foundation High Holborn House 52-54 High Holborn London WC1V 6RQ Telephone: 020 7404 6504 Fax: 020 7404 6747 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web : www.nutrition.org.uk www.foodafactoflife.org.uk
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Health and welfare of dairy cows.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2011 Dairy farming case study.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Introduction to dairy farming.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2014 Diversity of farming systems.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2011 Introduction to dairy farming.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2011 Diversity of farming systems.
TOPIC-DAIRY FARMING GROUP NO.:- F. GROUP MEMBERS NITIN KHASDEO ROSHAN HARLE VISHAK SUKHDEV NARMADA G. KRISHNA.
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Dairy Farming in Nova Scotia. Terms to Know Quota: A proportional share in a given market. Quota is required by most markets to regulate goods produced.
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© CommNet 2013 Education Phase 1 Keeping food safe.
The Process of Milk Production. Grazing Dairy cows eat grass Cows have four stomachs.
Step 1 : Cows Grazing Typically cows spend about 8 hours eating, 8 hours sleeping and 8 hours ruminating or chewing their cud. Cows are usually provided.
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Dairy Science An Introduction. Types of Dairy Cattle Operations Intensive Dairy Production- animals are raised in a more confined setting such as an open.
THE 5-POINT PLAN Mastitis prevention programme. The 5 Point Plan 1. Teat disinfection - after every milking 2. Antibiotic drying off - dry cow therapy.
How does milk get from the cow to the table?. Cows make milk when they have a baby. This milk is needed to feed the calf.
Calf Rearing. Feeding Calves. Importance of Colostrum Introduction of Hay/Concentrates to calves. The calf on grass. Target Weights Replacement.
What Dairy Farmers Bring to Pennsylvania. Slides provided by PA’s Dairy Industry 8,500 dairy farms 550,000 cows 10.7 billion pounds of milk produced.
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A few interesting facts about dairying. Glossary of a few important dairy farming terms Most common breeds of Australian Dairy Cattle: Holstein –
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Milking Equipment Calf Hand Milking Machine Milking.
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Dairy Production. Objectives A.Explain the importance of the dairy industry; B.Define terms associated with dairy production C.List 7 breeds of dairy.
Principles and Practises. Gestation, oestrous length and duration of dairy cow. Target Weights Composition of Milk Hygiene and Milk Quality.
Sprayfo application. Table of content Start with colostrum Application of Sprayfo milkreplacer 5 C’s for calf rearing.
The Dairy Industry An Introduction to the Animal Industry.
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© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Cooking in schools.
Milk Hygiene & Farm Management Dept. Veterinary Public Health Fac. Veterinary Medicine University Of Kufa Dr. Akram Motlak.
The Story of Milk By: Audrey Harmon. Dairy farmers keep their cows healthy by making sure they have plenty of grass and hay to eat. Healthy cows produce.
The Dairy Industry. Dairy Industry Provides milk and other dairy foods to consumers in North America and many foreign markets.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2012 Claire Theobald European Food Framework update.
© BRITISH NUTRITION FOUNDATION 2016 The new UK healthy eating model The Eatwell Guide.
Milk: From the Farm to the Table Ms. Clifford. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i p-4BdIC4ck.
Technologies and equipment for animal husbandry ISO 9001:2008.
Dairy Herd Management. Planning Calving Calving After Calving Management Management of cow in early, mid and late lactation. Lactation Curve.
The Milking Machine. 1. Vacuum Pump Creates a vacuum which is used to: Transfer milk to the receiving vessel To perform the milking process To transport.
© Food – a fact of life 2013 Farming food PowerPoint 304.
Milking & Hygine. Suspended under the Cow. Divided into quarters. Can weigh up to 50kg. Milk produced by groups of Alveolus tissue cells Ducts carry.
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SAE: Dairy Production J. Clown. PAY, Hour 5, Marion High School. Introduction: The SAE that I chose is Dairy Production. I have had an interest in dairy.
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