Danish Cattle Research Centre

 

A unique monitoring system for cows that, for example, measures how much time each cow spends at the feeding table, is being developed jointly by Aarhus University and Lyngsoe Systems. Photo: Jesper Rais, AU Communication

2013.05.22 | Research

Science and commerce collaborate on a unique monitoring system for cows

Scientists at Aarhus University are collaborating with Lyngsoe Systems on the development of a new monitoring system for cows to improve animal health and welfare and farm economy, and to reduce environmental impact.

Scientists from Aarhus University have discovered that a hitherto overlooked group of microorganisms in the rumen of cows plays a significant part in emission of the potent greenhouse gas methane from cattle. Foto: AU Communication

2013.02.05 | Research

New source of greenhouse gas from cows discovered

Scientists from Aarhus University have discovered that a hitherto overlooked group of microorganisms in the rumen of cows plays a significant part in emission of the potent greenhouse gas methane from cattle. This can be of particular importance in the effort to reduce the effect of cattle on climate change.

Aarhus University is one of several partners involved in the development of new feed supplements for cows designed to result in fewer diseases and better feed use efficiency. Photo: AU

2013.02.08 | Research

Feed supplements to reduce disease and increase feed efficiency in dairy cows

Scientists at Aarhus University are working on developing feed supplements for dairy cows that reduce the incidence of feed-related diseases and result in better feed utilisation. This will result in savings for the industry.

By keeping cows' feet clean it is possible to reduce the frequency of digital dermatitis significantly. Photo: Aqua-Cleaner

2012.10.03 | Research

Clean feet prevent disease

An automatic hoof washer developed in a close partnership between a private production company and scientists at Aarhus University has been patented and put into production. Next step is to start an export adventure.

Assessment of degrees of pain in cows depends on who is doing the assessing.

2012.09.28 | Research

Vets and farmers have different views on pain

Whether you are a farmer or a veterinarian makes a difference when it comes to assessing the level of pain suffered by cows and how it should be managed. This is the result of a new study at Aarhus University.

A daily dose of 1.5 hours in the summer sun is the minimum needed for cows to maintain the required level of vitamin D3 in the blood without a vitamin D3 supplement in the feed. Photo: AU

2012.08.01 | Research

Longer time in the sun means more vitamin D3

There is a clear linear relationship between how long you stay in the sun and how much vitamin D3 your body produces - at least if you are a cow.

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