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registry of biomedical companies

 
  May 23, 2024
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Registry of biomedical companies:

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Cara-Oxen Hi-Bred Enterprises of Canada

From the Westcoast to the Prairies
Port Coquitlam
Canada
Toll free: 16049419022 (helpline)

Phone: 16049458408
Fax: 16049419022
E-Mail: This e-mail address is being protected from spam bots, you need JavaScript enabled to view it

Description:

The alternative to goat cheese production from caprine has just begun.  We know now that hi-bred producers in cross-bred Italian water buffalo with the local native breeds of countries like the Philippine carabao.  Is this a revolution in the making for large producing milking animals for white cheese varieties (and yet to be discovered other cream and/or dessert and hard cheeses) as an alternative to current lower-producing goataries in the Swiss-German tradition (e. g. there is one in Palinpinon Negros Island the Philippines).

Giant hi-roducing grasses are key to exploiting feedstock from more native lands like giant Pangola in Philippine forest grassland, Papua New Guinean forests, African continental jungles, Amazonian basin tropical forests selected for so-called long fibres and hi-protein digestibility in cattle producing dairy mostly from acetate majorly and proprionate minorly

We are particularly focusing in Canada as an experiment on the Westcoast near Vancouver Island (VI) with requisite land sustainability and waste management with farm-driven composting for tillage without more measures towards greater sustainability using for e. g. biostimulants for growth development and acceleration (e. g. vs. XL-Grow varieties with seagrasses).

The other model exists in the Philippines for sugarcane tops (green feed) (SCT) that can be produced as ensilage for efficient and more year-round feeding for carabao Rancheros for carabeef and even caramilk.

It appears that protein stimulation strategies have yet not arrived on the scene including enriched grain-dwelling germ proteins in the seed as functional feeds in the rumen stomach which we are announcing here with the giants in the industry the likes of Burcon Nutriscience Corporation from Vancouver and which can be practiced throughout agricultural Western Canada (BC, AB, SK and MB). 

As a two-pronged approach the richness in the cream of the milk is balanced off with other components that have significant fractions claimed to be medicinal and which can be boosted with DA fine-biological approaches for boosting protein albumins, globulins and lactalbumins, as examples.

There could be developments in future in the Deep South in the U.S.A. including the state of Florida where both grass herbage of fodders can be grown sustainably using more organic approaches and equipped with heated barns in case of cold snaps in that part of North America. The demand for dairy food products (DFP) in America in the U. S. continues to grow it is reported and could become vital to food security and nutrition of our populace. 

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For Further reading. Taken from Microsoft Bing search AI. 

Pangola grass (also known as Digitaria eriantha) is a tropical grass that thrives in both humid tropical and subtropical regions. Here are some key details about this grass:

  1. Description:

    • Digitaria eriantha is a perennial grass that can be either stoloniferous or tufted.
    • It forms dense tussocks with extended stolons, which may or may not be covered in hairs.
    • The grass can reach a height of 35 to 180 cm.
    • Its leaf blades are typically 5–60 cm long and 2–14 mm wide, with variations in hairiness.
    • Inflorescences have six or seven spicate branches, each carrying numerous florets.
  2. Origin and Distribution:

    • Native to Africa, Digitaria eriantha is found in countries such as Angola, Botswana, Mozambique, South Africa, Zimbabwe, Namibia, and Eswatini.
    • It is also cultivated in Australia and Argentina.
  3. Growing Conditions:

    • Digitaria eriantha grows well in various soils, especially moist ones.
    • It tolerates droughts, waterlogging, and suppresses weeds.
    • After grazing, it regrows relatively quickly. Holds great potential for feed in both tropical and subtropical climates for grazing, hay and silage.  

(c) D. A. Flores. Skye Blue SB Internet. Port Coquitlam, British Columbia Canada  V3B 1G3. 



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Last update of this entry: April 18, 2024

   
 
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