But Then Where Is The Bull Now?

Discussion in 'General Discussions' started by Thyagarajan, Sep 3, 2022.

  1. Thyagarajan

    Thyagarajan Finest Post Winner

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    :hello: But Then
    Where Is
    The Bull Now?
    In 2019 it is reported, among world nations, India is second largest exporter of mutton.
    She sold her produce in a weekly fare but found half of her gross earnings spent toward tempo vehicle hire.
    Her grandson asked her, why can't we use our bullock cart?
    She answered him, we don't have it now
    since there is no Bull.

    Farmer: "Dear mappilay ( soninlaw) - For ploughing our agriculture field every time we pay tractor hire charges Rs 1000".
    "Uncle why don't we use the wooden plough?"
    "Mappilay - where is the bull? We don't have any
    Bull now".

    Farmer: "Mapilay - DAP (Di ammonium phosphate), Urea, Phosphorous are expensive fertilisers. It costs in thousands of rupees".

    Mapilay : "Can't we use organic fertilizer -
    dung of bull, mix of cow urine and dung, nectar-mixture?"
    "We don't have a Bull"

    Farmer: "For a small family of four just for a month cooking gas costs rupees thousand.
    Mapilay: "What happened to our gopar plant that use dung?"
    Farmer: "But then mapilay -
    We don't have a Bull now."
    Mapilay: "Knowing well the floor cleansing liquid and powder are poisonous chemicals, yet vast majority sloshes that. Can't we use a mixture of organic dung & water for floor cleaning?"

    Farmer: "But now we don't have a bull."
    In undivided Bharat, Britishers understood that it would be impossible to do commerce in agricultural implements as long as Indian farmers continue to use the conventional ploughing of farm lands tieing the bullocks on to a wooden device. So they decided to systematically and progressively eliminate the bulls that pave way for the use of their modern agriculture techniques using tractors and chemical fertilizers.
    They also found the farm lands & seasons were/are so good that it was possible to produce crops 3 to 4 times annually in this geography with conventional ploughing/farming and if that method is not changed they won't be able to create market for their products.
    So in the beginning of 19th century, British authorities planned to "kill the Indian bulls" and export it. They build slaughter-house all over Bharat and beef/mutton export houses.

    So in revolutionizing the Indian agriculture and farming, the then British authorities seen to it that dependence by farmers on BULLS are greatly minimised or and diminished by providing them subsidised chemical fertilizers and tractors.
    Thus eventually it turned out that only cows ( kidari) are to be bred for their milk. Young cow (female)calves are protected and bred. The bull calves were sent to slaughter house.
    The farmers sold away the bulls to slaughter house without giving thought about future needs to increase the cow population. It has now created a huge market for artificial insemination (AI) and this commerce mint money.
    Mapilai: "Why AI? Why can't we have natural reproduction to increase cow population?

    Farmer: "That is OK. But where are the BULLS?"
    I hear some one say self reliance is fore-closed and now a far cry.

    Is it clear why it is siné quā nôn to ban cow slaughter?
    Last edited: Sep 3, 2022
    vidhyalakshmid likes this.

  2. Thyagarajan

    Thyagarajan Finest Post Winner

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    Oxytocin in milk gets into blood stream and affects the pregnant women and the baby in her womb. Second and third generation might have inexplicable issues with their physiology - says a report!
  3. vidhyalakshmid

    vidhyalakshmid Platinum IL'ite

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    Heart breaking story!(hurting reality)
    Thyagarajan likes this.

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