TITLE

Combating respiratory acidosis part of newborn calf care

AUTHOR(S)
Stotts, Donald
PUB. DATE
February 2010
SOURCE
Southwest Farm Press;2/18/2010, Vol. 37 Issue 6, p12
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers information on newborn calf care to prevent respiratory acidosis which includes clearing the nostrils of mucus after the calf head passed the lips of the vulva, removing mucus and fetal fluids from the nose and mouth and tapping the chest to ventilate the lungs.
ACCESSION #
48408033

 

Related Articles

  • Eye on cow herd expansion.  // Wallaces Farmer;May2012, Vol. 137 Issue 5, pBP11 

    The article reports that cow-calf operators will have to decide whether to sell heifers or hold them back for breeding with a return on their calves in two to three years.

  • Shine Once-a-day frees up more time for calves. O'Keeffe, Matt // Irish Farmers Monthly;Jan2013, p61 

    The article discusses the benefits of the Shine Once-A-Day milk replacer feeding system to calves in terms of their performance and in preventing scours.

  • New arrivals are quad cute. Riley, Jonathan // Farmers Weekly;3/19/2004, Vol. 140 Issue 12, p8 

    Reports on the birth of quadruplet calves in Norfolk, England in March 2004.

  • Newborn calf takes the blows and wins troubled 'mom' over. Bearden, Rebecca // Southeast Farm Press Exclusive Insight;1/5/2016, p1 

    The article reports on a newborn calf managing to get acceptance from her mother--a 2000 model--days after birth.

  • Comparison of production and calving data for 10 Irish dairy herds in the vicinity of an industrial chemical complex and 10 herds in rural, non-industrialised areas. Buckley, J.; O'Donovan, J.V.; Berry, D.P.; O'Mahony, P.; O'Farrell, K.J. // Veterinary Record: Journal of the British Veterinary Association;12/22/2007, Vol. 161 Issue 25, p841 

    Production and calving data for 2001 to 2004 inclusive were collated for 10 dairy herds located in the vicinity of a complex of chemical industries in the Cork harbour region (target herd) and 10 herds located in rural, non-industrialised areas (control herds). The average milk yield per cow,...

  • $1,000 calves are worth your time and effort. HARPSTER, HAROLD // American Agriculturist (0161-8237);Jan2014, Vol. 211 Issue 1, p26 

    The article focuses on minimizing calving risk as calf losses within 24 hours of birth averaged 4 percent for those born with little or no assistance compared to 16 percent for those requiring help and also mentions that calves worth 1,000 dollars requires additional time and effort to manage.

  • GETTING BEYOND FIRST IMPRESSIONS. Hunt, Jeremy // Farmers Weekly;7/1/2011, Vol. 156 Issue 1, p42 

    The article features the Simon Frost Hopping Farm at Youlgreave in Derbyshire, England. It says that the key factors when it comes to the profitability of the farm'suckled calf production are high daily carcass gain and ease of calving as well as the routine of calving. According to the author,...

  • Dry spell helps clean-out.  // Farmers Weekly;2/17/2006, Vol. 144 Issue 7, p52 

    The article discusses the author's experience in livestock farming in Moray, Scotland. The first batch of spring born calves had been sold at Huntly Auction mart. Out-wintered spring calving cows are in perfect condition for calving in March 2006. His ewes have been getting liquid feed with...

  • 9 requirements for fall calving.  // Western Farmer-Stockman;Oct2014, Vol. 137 Issue 10, pBP6 

    The article offers information on several requirements for fall calving, that include large quantity of medium-quality forage, planned calf health, and supplemental energy and protein.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics