Raising LivestockHow To Use a Trigger on a Water Trap For Cattle

How To Use a Trigger on a Water Trap For Cattle

The cattle industry is among the most critical agricultural enterprises of the world. Based on the data of the United Nations, in 2004, there were more than 1.37 billion cattle worldwide. On percentage basis, around 35% of cattle are located in Asia, 23% in South America, 17% in Africa, 12% in North America, 10% in Europe, and 3% in Oceania and Australia.

Although the distribution is skewed toward South America and Asia, uses of cattle and livestock systems vary significantly according to location. For instance, cattle usually have dual purposes, specifically in Asia, wherein cattle are usually used mainly for transaction then secondarily for milk and meat. However, in South and North America, cattle are principally used for milk and meat products.

According to Encyclopedia.com, cattle chiefly consume different types of fodder or forage, with livestock systems evolving so that cattle as well as other livestock can harvest forages then convert energy found in forages to protein. The protein will then be consumed by the humans mainly in meat and milk form. Leather made from cattle hides is another essential material used in shoe making, clothing accessories, as well as other clothing items.

In the US, the cattle industry’s evolution may be illustrated best by large cattle drives during the 1880s, with the cattle walked or trailed from south-central US to rail centers, like Dodge City, Kansas. Cattle were also transported through rail to the urban centers such as Chicago to be slaughtered and processed.

The era of cattle drive was the American cowboy’s heyday. Cowboys were crucial for controlling cattle herds while they moved northward. As the cattle industry continues to grow by the day, Cowboy Showcase explains the importance of trigger water trap used in Arizona.


Paige Raymond
Paige Raymond
Raised in rural Montana and educated in Mechanical Engineering and Sustainable Development, Paige Raymond combines a practical mindset with a passion for self-reliance and sustainability. With expertise ranging from mechanical solutions and food preservation to emergency preparedness and renewable energy, Paige is a proud author with more than 5000 published articles.

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