an introduction of dairy sheep1376 .pdf
Original filename: an introduction of dairy sheep1376.pdf
This PDF 1.4 document has been generated by / iTextSharp™ 5.4.1 ©2000-2012 1T3XT BVBA (AGPL-version), and has been sent on pdf-archive.com on 20/07/2014 at 16:55, from IP address 83.63.x.x.
The current document download page has been viewed 449 times.
File size: 4 KB (2 pages).
Privacy: public file
Download original PDF file
an introduction of dairy sheep
There are many various kinds of milk sheep breeds, and each type has its own distinct attributes.
In the western world there are simply a handful of sheep breeds that are commonly made use of,
however if you look additional afield you will discover some one-of-a-kind and amazing sheep that
produce company, rich and delicious cheeses. Here is a fast introduction of some of the most
fascinating dairy sheep types.
The East Friesian Sheep
East Friesian sheep are the most typical kind of dairy products sheep used in the United States.
East Frieisan sheep are rather a fragile breed and the young require special care.
Another popular kind of sheep is the Lacaune. This French type is popular in the United States
because while it produces less milk than the East Friesian, the milk has more complete solids,
makings it perfect for producing Roquefort cheese. The Lacaune is rather easy to take care of,
and its wool is almost as desirable as its milk, so it is popular on little farms and is even
occasionally kept by independent breeders.
The Awassi sheep is belonging to the Middle East, however there are a handful of breeders in the
United States that keep them. The Awassi is an incredibly hardy type, resistant to condition and
parasites, and able to survive at severe temperatures and with restricted food. Awassi sheep
have a long lactation duration, and they produce a great deal of rich, high fat and solids milk,
meanings that that they produce tasty hard cheeses.
This fairly new type of sheep come from Israel in the 1950s. It is a cross-breed of the Awassi and
the East Friesian that produces a great deal of milk however has the hardiness of the Awassi. In
the western world this breed is relatively uncommon, however it is increasing in appeal as need
for sheep's milk grows.
There are some other breeds of sheep that are not usually kept for dairy products functions, but
that do produce milk. Some smaller farms keep these breeds since they benefit other uses, such
as gathering wool or meat, and consider the small amount of milk production to be an added
Icelandic sheep are one example of a triple-purpose sheep breed. They are durable and can
endure on a little pasture, so they are perfect as a sheep for novice breeders. They produce milk
and offer a great wool supply. Milk production varies massively between sheep.
The Finnsheep is another sheep that is seldom kept for dairy products purposes, however that
could be a great option for an individual who desires a small milk supply. Finnsheep produce a lot
of offspring - around seven at a time - and are thought about to be a small-sized type, so they are
easy for newbies to handle.
There are many various kinds of dairy products sheep breeds, and each type has its own special
attributes. In the western world there are simply a handful of sheep breeds that are commonly
used, but if you look additional afield you will find some unique and interesting sheep that produce
firm, rich and scrumptious cheeses. East Friesian sheep are the most common kind of dairy
products sheep utilized in the United States. In the western world this breed is fairly rare, but it is
increasing in appeal as need for sheep's milk grows.
Icelandic sheep are one excellent example of a triple-purpose sheep type. East Friesian Sheep