E3S Web Conf.
Volume 164, 2020Topical Problems of Green Architecture, Civil and Environmental Engineering 2019 (TPACEE 2019)
|Number of page(s)||8|
|Section||Agriculture and Biotechnologies|
|Published online||05 May 2020|
Formation of reproductive organs of young livestock depending on paratypic factors
1 Ministry of Agriculture and Food of the Rostov region, Krasnoarmeyskaya St., 33, Rostov-on-Don, 344010, Russia
2 Don State Technical University, sq. Gagarina, 1, Rostov-on-Don, 344010, Russia
3 The Volga region research institute of manufacture and processing of meat-and-milk products, Rokossovsky St., 6, Volgograd, 400131, Russia
4 Don State Agrarian University, o. Persianovsky, 346493, Russia
5 State educational institution of the LPR “Lugansk National Agrarian University”, Lugansk, LPR
* Corresponding author: firstname.lastname@example.org
The study was conducted to identify the early use of young animals (gobies and heifers) in cattle for breeding purposes. The condition under which the research was carried out was intensive and traditional rearing of young cattle. In the experimental groups, feeding was intense, and in the control groups – according to the accepted technology in the farm. Young growth was carried out until the age of 15 months. Under such different growing conditions, we have established the features of the formation of reproductive organs in gobies and heifers. The good development of the genitals of the heifers of the experimental group, and especially the ovaries, made it possible to carry out their fruitful insemination in the period from 13 to 14 months of age. For this, two bulls were selected from the experimental group at the age of 12-13 months, which, by manual mating, inseminated 20 heifers for a month. During a rectal examination, they turned out to be all pregnant and in due time, without complications, became hotels, gave normal viable offspring. Calving calves aged 22-23 months during 1 lactation they were in no way inferior in milk production to heifers inseminated at the age of 24-28 months and calving at 33-37 months.
© The Authors, published by EDP Sciences 2020
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