Animal Husbandry Dept, AP Veterinary Asst Surgeon 78 Posts updated on 8th August 2022

Animal husbandry is the branch of agriculture concerned with animals that are raised for meat, fibre, milk, eggs, or other products. It includes day-to-day care, selective breeding and the raising of livestock.

Husbandry has a long history, starting with the Neolithic revolution when animals were first domesticated, from around 13,000 BC onwards, antedating farming of the first crops. By the time of early civilisations such as ancient Egypt, cattle, sheep, goats and pigs were being raised on farms.

Major changes took place in the Columbian Exchange when Old World livestock were brought to the New World, and then in the British Agricultural Revolution of the 18th century, when livestock breeds like the Dishley Longhorn cattle and Lincoln Longwool sheep were rapidly improved by agriculturalists such as Robert Bakewell to yield more meat, milk, and wool.

Veterinary Asst Surgeon Vacancies 2020

Brief Information of this Sarkari Job in 2020

Animal Husbandry Dept, AP has announced notification for the recruitment of Backlog Veterinary Asst Surgeon vacancies. Those Candidates who are interested in the vacancy details & completed all eligibility criteria can read the Notification & Apply online.

Last Date31-Jan-2020
Advertisement No.
Post NameAnimal Husbandry Dept, AP Veterinary Asst Surgeon Online Form 2020
Total Vacancies78
LocationHyderabad, India
Fee Details

Vacancy Details of this Sarkari Job in 2020

Sr.Post NameNo.of PostsQualificationAge Limit
1Class A75Degree (Veterinary Science, Animal Husbandry)18 to 42 Years
2Class B03PG (Relevant Discipline)18 to 42 Years

Important Links related to this Sarkari Naukri

View Job Details
View Offcial Notification
View Apply Now

Dates to Remember for this Govt. Job

Start Date17-Jan-2020
End Date31-Jan-2020
Date of Advertisement17-Jan-2020

Etymology

The verb to husband, meaning “to manage carefully,” derives from an older meaning of husband, which in the 14th century referred to the ownership and care of a household or farm, but today means the “control or judicious use of resources,” and in agriculture, the cultivation of plants or animals. Farmers and ranchers who raise livestock are considered to practice animal husbandry; in modern times, large agricultural companies relying on mass production and advanced technology have largely superseded individual farmers as the chief food-animal producers in developed countries.

Birth of husbandry

The domestication of livestock was driven by the need to have food on hand when hunting was unproductive. The desirable characteristics of a domestic animal are that it should be useful to the domesticator, should be able to thrive in his or her company, should breed freely, and be easy to tend.

Domestication was not a single event, but a process repeated at various periods in different places. Sheep and goats were the animals that accompanied the nomads in the Middle East, while cattle and pigs were associated with more settled communities.

The first wild animal to be domesticated was the dog. Half-wild dogs, perhaps starting with young individuals, may have been tolerated as scavengers and killers of vermin, and being naturally pack hunters, were predisposed to become part of the human pack and join in the hunt. Prey animals, sheep, goats, pigs and cattle, were progressively domesticated early in the history of agriculture.

Pigs were domesticated in Mesopotamia around 13,000 BC, and sheep followed, some time between 11,000 and 9,000 BC. Cattle were domesticated from the wild aurochs in the areas of modern Turkey and Pakistan around 8,500 BC.

A cow was a great advantage to a villager as she produced more milk than her calf needed, and her strength could be put to use as a working animal, pulling a plough to increase production of crops, and drawing a sledge, and later a cart, to bring the produce home from the field. Draught animals were first used about 4,000 BC in the Middle East, increasing agricultural production immeasurably. In southern Asia, the elephant was domesticated by 6,000 BC.

You may also like...

Leave a Reply