Dairy Heifer Prices

We offer and deliver excellent healthy quality and bigger quantity of Pregnant Holstein, Jersey, Brown Swiss heifers and others.We can deliver anywhere of your choice within and without the country like to ZIMBABWE, Zambia, Namibia, Tanzania and other countries nationwide.Delivery by truck only for allowed destination by road transport.Longer destination can be possible by Airway or seaway. Heifers are pregnant from 3 to 8 months, able to produce from 25 – 32 liter of milk daily.

Animals are all grassland risen and capable for different climate zones.They bring high milk yields to their NEW owners all around the globe.Our breeds include: Holstein, Jersey, Simmental, Ayshire, Brown Swiss, Fleckvieh, Charolais, Limousine, Blondie, Angus, Rubia Gallega, Asturiana and Pirenaica, Brahman and many others.They are above 15 months of age and they weight 300kg – 600kg and above.they stand 130cm tall at the shoulder.All animals are sanitary and bloodline certified with excellent genetics.contact for further information.


Dairy cows may be found either in herds or dairy farms where dairy farmers own, manage, care for, and collect milk from them, or on commercial farms. Herd sizes vary around the world depending on landholding culture and social structure. The United States has an estimated 9 million cows in around 75,000 dairy herds, with an average herd size of 120 cows. The number of small herds is falling rapidly with the 3,100 herds with over 500 cows producing 51% of U.S. milk in 2007 The United Kingdom dairy herd overall has nearly 1.5 million cows, with about 100 head reported on an average farm. In New Zealand, the average herd has more than 375 cows, while in Australia, there are approximately 220 cows in the average herd.

Features of Dairy Heifer

Most heifers (female calves) are kept on farm to be raised as a replacement heifer, a female that is bred and enters the production cycle. Market calves are generally sold at two weeks of age and bull calves may fetch a premium over heifers due to their size, either current or potential. Calves may be sold for veal, or for one of several types of beef production, depending on available local crops and markets. Such bull calves may be castrated if turnout onto pastures is envisaged, to make them less aggressive. Purebred bulls from elite cows may be put into progeny testing schemes to find out whether they might become superior sires for breeding. Such animals can become extremely valuable.

Most dairy farms separate calves from their mothers within a day of birth to reduce transmission of disease and simplify management of milking cows. Studies have been done allowing calves to remain with their mothers for 1, 4, 7 or 14 days after birth. Cows whose calves were removed longer than one day after birth showed increased searching, sniffing and vocalizations. However, calves allowed to remain with their mothers for longer periods showed weight gains at three times the rate of early removals as well as more searching behavior and better social relationships with other calves.

After separation, some young dairy calves subsist on commercial milk replacer, a feed based on dried milk powder. Milk replacer is an economical alternative to feeding whole milk because it is cheaper, can be bought at varying fat and protein percentages, and is typically less contaminated than whole milk when handled properly. Some farms pasteurize and feed calves milk from the cows in the herd instead of using replacer. A day-old calf consumes around 5 liters of milk per day.

Uses/benefits of Dairy Heifer

Cattle are social animals; their ancestors tended to live in matriarchal groups of mothers and offspring. The formation of “friendships” between two cows is common and long lasting. Traditionally individual housing systems were used in calf rearing, to reduce the risk of disease spread and provide specific care. However, due to their social behaviour the grouping of offspring may be better for the calves’ overall welfare. Social interaction between the calves can have a positive effect on their growth. It has been seen that calves housed in grouped penning were found to eat more feed than those in single pens,[  suggesting social facilitation of feeding behaviour in the calves. Play behaviour in pre-weaned dairy calves has also been suggested to help build social skills for later in life. It has been seen that those reared in grouped housing are more likely to become the dominant cattle in a new combination of animals. These dominant animals have a priority choice of feed or lying areas and are generally stronger animals. Due to these reasons, it has become common practice to group or pair calves in their housing. It has become common within Canada to see paired or grouped housing in outdoor hutches or within an indoor pack penning

Well grown heifers

  • Have improved milk production
    Heifers reaching target liveweight will produce 8.5kgMS more in their first lactation than if they are 10% below target liveweight.
  • Have greater lifetime productivity
    Heifers reaching target liveweight will have 5% better 6wk in-calf rates and 1.5% lower empty rates.  This equates to $35 economic benefit per heifer compared to heifers 10% below target liveweight.
  • Have reduced replacement costs

Prices of Dairy Heifer


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