Listed below are the top 10 reasons for why you should consider purchasing grasslands products, or grazing cattle in grasslands, over livestock in India.1.
Improved Quality and Safety.
India is a major contributor to the world’s greenhouse gas emissions, and the vast majority of these emissions are from animal husbandry.
While India has a high per capita CO 2 emissions from agriculture, the number of livestock farmers has fallen by over 30% over the last two decades, from a peak of 2.1 million in 2002 to 1.5 million in 2011.
This decrease is attributed to an improvement in cattle grazing conditions, improved management of grasslands (including management of grazing areas), and better crop yields.
India also has a growing population of urban dwellers and a growing middle class.
The rural population is growing, and more people are choosing to live in urban areas.
India has the largest population of the developing world in terms of its land mass, and over the past two decades the country has become a major source of CO 2 emission.
India will be a major carbon emitter for several years to come.2.
Better Livestock Production.
In addition to livestock grazing, India also produces a wide variety of meat products such as beef, lamb, pork, and poultry.
India’s beef consumption has remained high for decades due to a lack of regulatory oversight and stringent animal welfare policies.
In India, cattle and other animal products are sold as fodder or meat, and there are numerous restrictions on their consumption and production.
India does not have an official meat market, and some of the most popular meat products in India are dairy products.
However, meat and dairy products have grown rapidly in recent years in India, and are now the second largest meat and milk products in the country.3.
More Efficient Livestage.
India uses an array of agricultural technologies to increase the amount of land and water available for pasture.
This includes improved crop yields, better soil fertility, better management of soil, and improved animal welfare practices.
India provides more than 20% of the worlds annual livestock production capacity, but the number and size of pasturelands are growing rapidly in the past few years.
In 2011, India exported over $1.5 billion worth of meat and animal products to overseas markets, a figure that has tripled in the last five years.4.
India enjoys the third highest number of green spaces in the world, after China and the United States.
India produces around one third of all the CO 2 emitted by the US, and India is the world leader in CO 2 production and distribution.
However: China and India have very different climates.
In China, for example, the average annual temperature is around 20°C (64°F), while in India it is around 17°C (−59°F).
In India the average CO 2 intensity in the atmosphere is lower than in the US (7.4 times lower), which makes it less likely for carbon emissions to be released.
India spends much of its CO 2 budget on energy and waste management.5.
India can provide more income for farmers, and also help the environment.
India, unlike many other developing countries, has a significant food security problem, and a large number of poor rural populations rely on food aid and cash assistance from the government.
India accounts for nearly a quarter of the global poverty line, and this is rising fast.
For example, in 2010, the World Bank reported that India had the lowest food security among the 34 countries that it surveyed.
India could use a lot of the savings from these savings to improve the quality of its rural agriculture and feed its growing middle classes.6.
Increased Food Availability.
Many of India’s large and growing urban populations have no access to fresh vegetables, fruits, or grains, which is why they are hungry.
India may also be a natural habitat for invasive species, but its land use is relatively efficient, and its climate is very suitable for cattle grazing.7.
Increased Livestages in Rural Areas.
While there are a number of small farms in India that provide pasture to a few cattle per acre, many of these farms are very small and require extensive irrigation to maintain their yields.
As a result, India’s rural population has grown dramatically over the years, and has become the world most populous country.
India consumes more greenhouse gases than any other country.
Although India’s population is expected to grow to approximately 765 million by 2050, this growth is projected to be faster than the overall world population growth rate, which will rise to over 1.8 billion by 2050.8.
More Livestocks in Rural India.
As of 2014, India had over 5 million cattle and 1.7 million buffaloes grazing in the state of Uttar Pradesh alone.
However it is important to note that in many rural areas, these cattle are not