# When Is A Dairy Cow Born?

How many days does a dairy cow live?

When does a cow produce milk?

And how does it compare to a human?

The answers are in this infographic.

(A graphic by National Review.)

There are two main ways to calculate milk production: by counting how many days the cow can produce milk, and by calculating how many ounces of milk she produces per day.

Both are pretty easy to do, but only one gives a true picture of a cow’s life.

The second way to calculate a cow life, the way most people use it, is by counting milk production by the number of days it can produce a gallon of milk.

That calculation takes into account both how long a cow can live without being able to produce milk and the amount of time it takes for the cow to produce a milk.

A cow can give birth to one calf a day, but that’s a rough estimate of how many times it can lay a calf.

The good news is that there’s a way to use that method to estimate a cow lifespan, one that’s actually quite accurate: by multiplying the number by the average number of cows in a herd.

And the answer is: a cow that lays a calf every day will have a lifespan of about 20 years.

That’s pretty good.

The bad news is, cows aren’t really all that common.

The average lifespan of a dairy herd is about 50 years.

This means that a cow will live less than 20 years before her calf is born.

But that’s not all.

It means that her calf will be born into a herd that has a lifespan similar to that of a human.

That herd also has a much lower chance of dying, with a chance of about one in seven surviving to the age of 40.

This herd also does much better than most of us.

Its lifespan is about 30 years.

A human calf born into the herd will live about 50 more years than an average human.

This makes the average lifespan look pretty good, but it’s not very good.

A herd of 50 cows, for example, would produce about 50 ounces of cow milk each day, or about 5,000 gallons of milk per day, with no chance of a calf surviving to adulthood.

In a herd of 100 cows, that milk production would be enough to fill about 2,300 cans of milk a day.

But the average cow in a dairy farm would have only about 15 hours of daylight a day and be fed about 40 ounces of feed per day — so her lifespan would be only about 13 years.

But let’s not forget the cow’s body.

A typical cow has about 20-40 percent fat.

If the average dairy cow had a body fat of 5 percent, her calf would be born in about three months.

A 5 percent body fat cow would have about a year to reach maturity and reach sexual maturity before she’d be ready to become a cow.

But a cow with a body of 25-40 pounds of body fat would have a life span of 10-15 years.

So a cow born with a 25 percent body weight would live about 15 years, while a 50-pound cow would live 20.

This is not to say that a 50 percent body is the ideal body weight for a cow, because a 25-pounder cow would be prone to problems with her calves if she became pregnant and lost the weight, for instance.

But it’s also not clear that a 25 to 50 percent weight gain would be a good idea.

A 50-to-75 percent gain is possible, but the average calf of a 5-to 5-pound body would be very small.

A 100-to 110-pound calf is even more likely to be in trouble.

That said, cows are not necessarily made of flesh and bone.

Most cows have a soft layer of fat on their backs that keeps them warm.

If you add muscle, you might be able to increase the body’s ability to absorb and store fat.

But as the cow ages, the fat becomes tougher and the cow becomes less of a muscular animal.

It’s the muscle and bone that’s getting worn down.

So if you want a beefy calf, you’d probably want to look for a 100-pound or 150-pound animal.

And for an animal that’s just starting to mature, the ideal calf would probably be a 50 to 60-pound, even larger animal.

A calf of that size would be around 1,200 pounds.

If a 50 or 60 pound calf were in a milk-producing herd, that would make a total of 2,500-3,200 gallons of cow’s milk.

With a 1,500 to 1,600 gallon herd, you could milk an entire dairy farm.

With two herds, you have a total potential milk supply of more than 2,000,000 pounds.

And that’s if you feed all of your cows the right kind of cow foods.

For example, cows that graze on pasture can eat about 4,500 pounds of