By Tom Wilson, BBC Sport – Golden chicks are one of the most popular animals in the dairy industry, but for some dairy farmers the business model they have created is unsustainable.
Here’s how they got there.
A golden calf is born in the UK, but the milk that feeds it comes from other cows.
But as cows have been hit by a sudden decline in the numbers of dairy cows in the United Kingdom, they are also suffering from a shortage of milk.
To fill the gap, the UK dairy industry has been producing milk from cows that were previously not being milked.
These cows were previously used to graze their cattle on farms owned by other dairy farms, and this means their calves have to be brought in from the outside.
There are only about 20,000 dairy cows left in the country.
But the number of dairy calves has been growing, and the numbers are rising rapidly.
The average cow in the US alone is worth about £15,000.
So, in the face of the decline in cows in Britain, dairy farmers are increasingly turning to goats.
The golden calf’s milk is then used to create dairy products like milk and cream.
A milk cow is considered a good cow because she produces the milk to feed her calves.
The calves themselves are considered good because they produce a good diet for their mother, and can also be used as fodder.
A goat is also considered a great cow because it produces the fat to feed its calves, and it is good for farming.
Dairy farms are the most important producers of milk in the world, but this is no longer the case in the past few decades.
The UK is now producing about 40% more milk than it did a few decades ago.
The country is also the only country in the Western world where cows are kept in the barns.
In fact, the vast majority of cows in Europe are housed in barns, with the exception of the United States.
But these days, cows are not confined to the barn but are often allowed to grable on farms.
It’s not just cows that are being moved to barns but also chickens and pigs.
It is thought that the shift to a factory-based system is making it harder for cows to graably graze.
It was thought that it was cheaper for the dairy farms to keep cows on farms outside the barn, and more efficient for them to keep their cows inside.
But in some parts of the world this is not the case.
It has been suggested that cows that graze on farms inside the barn have lower productivity than cows that live on farms within the barn.
The biggest impact of this shift has been on the dairy sector, where the number and cost of cows has increased.
Dairy cows can be as large as 100 kilograms (220lbs) each, but most cows are only around 15 kilograms.
In the UK alone, cows can weigh between 80 and 90 kilograms (216 and 222lbs), but in the USA, a dairy cow is usually less than 20 kilograms (39lbs).
This means that the milk produced by a cow in a dairy is only 10 to 20 times more expensive than that produced by its equivalent in a field.
To make matters worse, the cost of feed has increased too.
For a dairy calf, it’s £3 to £6 per kilogram (0.2 to 0.4 pounds) more than for a goat.
In some parts in the European Union, milk prices have increased by up to 70% per annum, and milk is considered one of Europe’s most important commodities.
This means it is more expensive for a dairy farmer to produce milk in a country with less milk production than a country where milk production is higher.
This has led some farmers to turn to goat farming to provide more milk.
In recent years, goats have become a big part of the UK’s dairy industry.
They have been introduced in the 1980s and 1990s and have become an integral part of many dairy farms in the west of England.
Now, the number is increasing.
It seems that a few years ago, there were more than 500,000 goats in the English countryside.
Today, there are more than 10,000, and they are being used to produce all kinds of milk products.
The dairy industry in the West Midlands is one of many that has recently adopted goats as a feed for cows.
The first cows to be produced by the new goat dairy were purchased from a farmer in Nottinghamshire, who was able to get a herd of cows from his goat farm in one of England’s most popular locations.
The number of cows and the goats on farms has increased so much in the last few years that the number has been reaching levels that were unthinkable a few months ago.
So how does it all work?
The biggest issue that the dairy farmer has to contend with is the fact that the cows that they are using have all developed a milk allergy.
This is due to their very sensitive milk glands, which are in the front of the