Low Fat Dairy Products Market Advancing the Growth Globally: Market Dynamics, Trends, Efficiencies Forecast 2026 – NY Market Reports

The latest report includes a thorough study of the global Low Fat Dairy Products Market. It has successfully pointed out the key factors that have a substantial impact on the Low Fat Dairy Products Industry. This report is a result of a well-planned research methodology. The methodology employed both primary and secondary research tools. These tools aid the researchers to gather authentic data and arrive at a definite conclusion. The prevailing competitors in the global Low Fat Dairy Products Market have also been pictured in the report, offering an opportunity to the Key Market players to measuring system their performance.

The qualitative contents for geographical analysis will cover market trends in each region and country which includes highlights of the key players operating in the respective region/country, PEST analysis of each region which includes political, economic, social, and technological factors influencing the growth of the Low Fat Dairy Products market.

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Segmental Analysis of Low Fat Dairy Products Industry:
The market study contains the division of the overall market into different segments by Type and Applications according to the key geographic regions.

By Type

  • Skim Milk
  • Low Fat Cheese
  • Low Fat Yogurt
  • Low Fat Ice Cream
  • Other

By Applications

  • Household
  • Food Process
  • Food Services

By Region

  • North America
  • Latin America
  • Europe
  • Asia-Pacific
  • Rest of the world

Top Key Players Profiled in Low Fat Dairy Products Market Report:

  • Amul
  • Danone
  • Nestle
  • Dairy Farmers of America
  • Megmilk Snow Brand
  • Fonterra Co-Operative Group
  • Arla Foods
  • Schreiber Foods

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The various factors that can boost the Low Fat Dairy Products market growth in the current scenario as well as in the coming years have been discussed in detail. The interplay of demand and supply forces in this market along with the factors affecting them have been analyzed. The internal and external factors affecting the market in terms of growth have been studied by this market study. The pricing policies used and the effect they have on consumer behavior have been studied for various regions of the Low Fat Dairy Products market. The study conducted looks at the upstream as well as the downstream aspects of the market.

Key Questions Answered by Low Fat Dairy Products Market Report

  • What was the Low Fat Dairy Products Market in 2020 and 2021; what are the estimated growth trends and market forecast (2021-2026).
  • What will be the CAGR of Low Fat Dairy Products Market during the forecast period (2021-2026)?
  • Which segments (product type/applications/end-user) were most attractive for investments in 2018? How are these segments are expected to grow during the forecast period (2021-2026)?
  • Which manufacturer/vendor/players in the Low Fat Dairy Products Market was the market leader in 2018?
  • Overview of the existing product portfolio, products in the pipeline, and strategic initiatives taken by key vendors in the market.

Table of Contents: Low Fat Dairy Products Market

1.Overview of Low Fat Dairy Products Market
2.Global Low Fat Dairy Products Market Status and Forecast by Regions
3.Global Low Fat Dairy Products Market Status and Forecast by Types
4.Global Low Fat Dairy Products Market Status and Forecast by Downstream Industry
5.Market Driving Factor Analysis
6.Market Competition Status by Major Manufacturers
7.Major Manufacturers Introduction and Market Data
8.Upstream and Downstream Market Analysis
9.Cost and Gross Margin Analysis
10.Marketing Status Analysis
11.Market Report Conclusion
12.Research Methodology and Reference

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About In4Research

In4Research is a provider of world-class market research reports, customized solutions and consulting services and high-quality market intelligence that firmly believes in empowering the success of its client’s successes in growing or improving their business. We combine a distinctive package of research reports and consulting services, global reach, and in-depth expertise in markets such as Chemicals and Materials, Food and Beverage, Energy, and Power that cannot be matched by our competitors. Our focus is on providing knowledge and solutions throughout the entire value chain of the industries we serve. We believe in providing premium high-quality insights at an affordable cost.


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Hundreds Of Cows Have Been Trapped At Sea In 'Hellish' Conditions For 2 Months – HuffPost

CARTAGENA, Spain (Reuters) – More than 850 cows that spent months aboard a ship wandering across the Mediterranean are not fit for transport anymore and should be killed, according to a confidential report by Spanish government veterinarians seen by Reuters.

The cows were kept in what an animal rights activist called “hellish” conditions on the Karim Allah, which docked in the southeastern Spanish port of Cartagena on Thursday after struggling to find a buyer for the cattle during the past two months.

Cattle are seen on board of livestock ship "Karim Allah" where they have been stranded for months for suspected bluetongue di

Tallia Shipping Line Co. Srl/via Reuters

Cattle are seen on board of livestock ship “Karim Allah” where they have been stranded for months for suspected bluetongue disease, near the coast of Cartagena, Spain February 24, 2021.

The beasts were rejected by several countries over fears they had bovine bluetongue virus. The insect-borne virus causes lameness and hemorrhaging among cattle. Bluetongue does not affect humans.

The veterinarians’ report concluded that the animals had suffered from the lengthy journey. Some of them were unwell and not fit for transport outside of the European Union, nor should they be allowed in the EU. Euthanasia would be the best solution for their health and welfare, it said.

The report did not say if the cattle had bluetongue disease.

“It is not even mentioned, which is very surprising,” said Miquel Masramon, a lawyer representing the ship owner Talia Shipping Line. The ship is registered in Lebanon, according to VesselFinder.

“My impression is that they will definitely go ahead with the slaughter and destruction of the animals and it’ll be difficult for us to prevent it,” he said.

Cattle on board the Karim Allah on Feb. 24.

Tallia Shipping Line Co. Srl/via Reuters

Cattle on board the Karim Allah on Feb. 24.

Masramon said he would push for the return of blood samples taken from the animals and impounded by authorities on Thursday to be released and tested “to prove if there is any bluetongue”.

The Agriculture Ministry did not immediately respond to a request for comment. It said earlier on Friday that it would make appropriate decisions after analyzing information from the inspection.

The vessel originally left Cartagena to deliver the cattle to Turkey. But authorities there blocked the shipment and suspended live animal imports from Spain, fearing bluetongue infection.

That rejection turned the ship into an international pariah. Several countries refused it entry even to replenish animal feed, forcing the cows to go several days with just water.

The cows likely have severe health problems after their “hellish” crossing, said animal rights activist Silvia Barquero, director of the Igualdad Animal NGO.

“What has happened to the waste produced by all these animals for two months? We are sure they are in unacceptable sanitary conditions,” Barquero told Reuters.

The Agriculture Ministry’s experts counted 864 animals alive on board. Twenty-two cows died at sea, with two corpses still aboard. The remains of the others that died were chopped up and thrown overboard during the journey, the report said.

Ownership of the cattle is unclear. The exporter, World Trade, said it is not responsible because it sold the animals, Masramon said. Reuters has been unable to reach World Trade for comment.

A second ship, the ElBeik, also set sail from Spain in December with a cargo of nearly 1,800 cows. It is currently moored off the Turkish Cypriot port of Famagusta.

(Reporting by Emma Pinedo and Nathan Allen in Madrid, and Juan Medina and Marco Trujillo in Cartagena; Additional reporting by Ali Kucukgocmen in Istanbul; Writing by Nathan Allen and Jessica Jones; Editing by Cynthia Osterman and Matthew Lewis)


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Do India’s Cows Have Special Powers? Government Curriculum Is Ridiculed – The New York Times

The Hindu nationalist government postponed plans for a national student exam on cows that critics said used specious claims and substituted religion for science.

NEW DELHI — Indian students were hitting the books hard in preparation for a big test on cows, reading that India’s cows have more emotions than foreign ones, and that their humps have special powers.

But facing widespread ridicule, this weekend the government abruptly postponed the first exam based on a new curriculum, pushed by Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s Hindu nationalist government.

Students at public universities and public schools had been asked to bone up on material that scientists and others dismissed as baseless, accusing the government of promoting religious pseudoscience about cows, which Hinduism considers sacred, to unwitting students.

Critics said the curriculum, devised by the National Cow Commission set up by Mr. Modi’s government, was an especially bold move by his ruling party to push its ideology and undercut the secularism that is enshrined in India’s Constitution but seems to be increasingly imperiled with each passing day.

“This is very weird, this exam,” said Komal Srivastava, an official for the India Knowledge and Science Society, a nonprofit educational group. “They can say anything about cows: that radiation is reduced by its dung, which is unscientific. If we want to teach kids about cows, it has to be scientific knowledge and not mythology.”

India is 80 percent Hindu, but it is also home to large Muslim, Sikh, Christian and other religious minorities. Since Mr. Modi came to power in 2014, his party has embarked on a steady, intense and divisive campaign to make India more of an overtly Hindu state.

Government bodies have rewritten textbooks, lopping out sections on Muslim rulers. They have changed official place names to Hindu from Muslim. And a little more than a year ago, the Parliament passed a citizenship law that openly discriminated against Muslims, provoking searing nationwide protests that lasted until Covid-19 hit.

Cows have become a special flash point. Since Mr. Modi came to power, Hindu nationalist lynch mobs have killed dozens of people in the name of protecting cows. The victims are usually Muslims or other members of minorities, and the killers often get away.

Many academics see the fact that a government body tried to push a curriculum on cows — one that included many completely unsubstantiated claims — as evidence that the government has increasingly fallen under the sway of Hindu supremacist groups like the R.S.S., in which Mr. Modi and many top officials were once active.

The remains of a car damaged in Chingarwathi in 2018 in mob violence that began with accusations of cow slaughter in the area.
The remains of a car damaged in Chingarwathi in 2018 in mob violence that began with accusations of cow slaughter in the area.Associated Press

In 2019, Mr. Modi’s government established the National Cow Commission with the express purpose of protecting cows. Its website lists, among other objectives, “proper implementation of laws with respect to prohibition of slaughter and/or cruelty to cows.” Many Indian states, but not all, ban the slaughter of cattle.

The study material in the new course was designed by the cow commission, which falls under the Ministry of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, and was widely circulated online in several languages, including English. The first online exam was supposed to be Thursday.

The material has chapters on cow entrepreneurship and sayings from Hindu scriptures. The course delves into breed improvement, bioenergy from cow dung, pesticides, medicines from cow urine, the concept of promoting cow tourism, using cow dung instead of plaster of Paris for ecological reasons and the difference between Indian and foreign cows. The commission is headed by Vallabhbhai Kathiria, a surgeon and former member of Parliament from Mr. Modi’s Bharatiya Janata Party.

The Indian cow, or zebu, does differ from the cow breeds familiar to the West. The zebu, easily recognized by its big shoulder hump and pronounced dewlap, is more tolerant of heat and drought, and more resistant to some diseases, though it produces less milk.

The material that students were asked to absorb for the exam, however, made baseless claims, like one that inside the hump of the Indian cow “there is a solar pulse which is known to absorb vitamin D from the sun’s rays and release it in its milk.” Hump-less “Jersey” cows, the material said, don’t have such powers.

Another part of the curriculum said that indigenous cows were “emotional toward humans and other living beings,” but that in foreign cows, “none of these feelings were exhibited.” Indian cows are “alert” and “strong,” the material said, but foreign cows are “lazy.”

The test was not made mandatory, but India’s University Grants Commission, a federal agency, encouraged students — in fact, all citizens — to study the material and take the exam as an extracurricular activity.

Critics across the country urged the cow commission to call off the exam, saying students would feel pressured by the government to take it. They said parents would urge their children to take the exam, because the government was planning to issue a certificate that could be helpful to the students’ future careers. The commission also dangled prize money for top scorers.

Pureesh Kumar, an official at the commission, said it wanted only “to educate people on cows’ benefits other than milk” and share its scientific findings.

He said any student was free to take the exam. Already, 500,000 people had registered, some from abroad, including the United States.

But on Saturday, the commission announced that it was postponing the exam, without providing a future date. Mr. Kumar said that it had been delayed for administrative reasons, and that the decision had nothing to do with the controversy.

Like those in many other countries, schools in India have been sucked into the nation’s ideological battles.

The government recently ordered publicly funded universities to get permission for holding online conferences if they discussed certain national security issues or those related to “internal matters,” which many professors said could mean just about anything. After this, too, set off intense criticism, some government officials indicated they were reconsidering the restrictions.

Nivedita Menon, a professor of political theory at one of India’s premier educational institutions, Jawaharlal Nehru University, said the government was trying to “completely undo research and critical thinking.”

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To read the cow | TheFencePost.com – Fence Post

To read a cow, for you gentle readers that might not know, is to forecast what you believe she is about to do. She may do it to you or for you. Will this particular cow head to the brush when I release her or will she freight train me before I can get back on my horse. Most of the time you will have figured right if you have spent enough time around bovines.

As a young cowboy not raised on a ranch, I had to learn to read the cow by watching and closely listening to what experienced cowboys said and did while working cattle. Of course, cows are different just like we are. They can be docile or they can have a bit of a mean streak in them and it helps if you have read them correctly. Some lessons are not that hard to learn if you put your best foot forward and sort of lean into it. Now some folks, that should already know what to expect, don’t have a clue. For example: I had been contracted by a young man fresh out of college using his daddy’s money, to look after 100 heifers he had just purchased from the famous Waggoner Ranch there in north Texas. He had them hauled to the ranch he had leased that joined my place north of Amarillo. These fat, soggy, Hereford heifers were just off their momma’s and were wild like any freshly weaned calf would be. He had them unloaded in a trap in a one section pasture and as soon as they were off the truck and had a chance to find the water at the windmill, as if they cared, he wanted to turn them out. I had four guys, all experienced cowboys, there to help me try and keep them together when they were turned out. This young feller, being smarter than the rest of us, was sure there would be no problems. Um hummm, we all knew we were in for a wreck but couldn’t talk him out of throwing the gate open and lettin’ them take off like a scalded dog. Talk about a stampede! Holy smoke, those heifers scattered in 150 different directions at 400 miles an hour in a cloud of dust. We rode as hard as we could and were unable to get around them before they came to the first barbed wire fence a half mile away. It was a stout five wire fence stapled to cedar post and a half dozen went through it or over it when they hit. The rest took off down the fence line as fast as they could go. We had to cut the fence down, take our horses through, leave one man there to plug the hole while we roped and drug those six heifers back through the fence. Yep, it took a while and we were hot, sweaty, mad, frustrated and cussin’ that kid for all he was worth.

The long and the short of it was we repaired the fence, caught up with the remaining heifers as they followed the fence around the section line, and tried to put them back in the trap on water but they just passed it by and kept bawlin’ and trottin’ along while slobbering at the mouth. There just wasn’t a lot a feller could do. We watered our horses, my buddies wished me the best of luck and I thanked them for their help as they loaded up and pulled out. Those heifers walked that fence bawlin’ and squalin’ for three or four days. They would stop once in a while for water and to pick at the grass a little. There is another story behind this one about taking care of these cattle and dealing with this rich kid, but it’s for another time. He hopefully learned his first lesson about freshly weaned heifers. He left the pasture a little unsettled but for that matter, so did I.

Stay tuned, check yer cinch on occasion and if you can “read your wife, you can surely read cattle, I’ll c. y’all, all y’all.

As a postscript, I learned to read cattle pretty well in 40 something years, but never Little Miss Martha.

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India ‘cow science’ exam put off amid ‘controversy over syllabus’ – Al Jazeera English

Thursday’s exam postponed indefinitely after allegations of fake claims and pseudoscience.

A nationwide examination on “cow science” in India has been postponed indefinitely after widespread criticism over the propagation of unscientific claims about the animal, which is considered sacred by the country’s Hindu majority.

The Rashtriya Kamdhenu Aayog (RKA) or National Cow Commission, set up by the ruling Hindu nationalist government, was to organise the online exam on Thursday.

The syllabus for the exam sparked controversy, with media reporting that it contained unscientific claims such as that cow milk has traces of gold in it and earthquakes occur due to cow slaughter.

“The government’s animal husbandry department, under which the commission functions, shelved the exam because of the controversy and furore over the syllabus,” an official at the commission said, requesting anonymity.

“The exam was the brainchild of RKA Chairman Vallabhbhai Kathiria whose term ended on February 20. The department will supervise the commission till a new chairman is appointed,” he added.

The Hindu newspaper reported that the department had disowned the exam which promoted fake claims and pseudoscience.

The commission had “no mandate” to conduct such an examination and any future awareness programme would be conducted on a “scientific basis,” the report said, citing department officials.

The exam, aimed at promoting and protecting the cow, was open for children and adults as well as non-resident Indians, and was to be held in 12 regional languages besides Hindi and English, officials said.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s Bharatiya Janata Party, which came to power in 2014, named protection of cows a priority to shore up Hindu support among its electoral base.

The government launched programmes to research the uses of cow milk, dung and urine which, according to ancient Indian Ayurveda medicine, have healing properties.

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Linn County man charged with neglect after cattle die on his property – KCRG

LISBON, Iowa (KCRG) -A Linn County man was arrested on animal neglect charges after authorities say cattle living on his property were not being properly cared for, resulting in the death of some of the livestock.

Brian Greazel, 43, of Mount Vernon, was taken into custody on Wednesday afternoon and charged with Livestock Neglect Resulting in Death, a serious misdemeanor.

On February 11th, the Linn County Sheriff’s Office received a complaint of neglected cattle on a property located at 81 Linn Ridge Rd. in rural Lison.

Authorities say that when deputies arrived, they discovered numerous deceased cattle.

An investigation conducted by the Linn County Sheriff’s Office and a veterinarian with the Iowa Department of Agriculture determined that the Angus breed beef cattle on the property were being neglected of sustenance, shelter and other care.

Sheriff’s deputies attempted to work with Greazel and a local veterinarian to ensure the remaining cattle were properly cared for but, after checking back on the livestock at a later date, several more cattle were found deceased.

On Monday, February 15th, the Linn County Sheriff’s Office executed a search warrant and successfully rescued 18 head of cattle from the property.

The Iowa Farm Animal Care organization, the Iowa Beef Industry Council, and the Iowa Cattleman’s Association all assisted the Linn County Sheriff’s Office in finding and transporting the cattle to a safe location once they were rescued.

Authorities say Greazel was not living at the property where the cattle were located.

Copyright 2021 KCRG. All rights reserved.

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USDA grant seeks to enhance milk production and cow health | Cornell Chronicle – Cornell Chronicle

An animal scientist studying relationships between insulin and milk production in dairy cows has received a three-year, $500,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture National Institute of Food and Agriculture.

Joseph McFadden, associate professor of dairy cattle biology in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, will use the funds to identify mechanisms that control insulin resistance in lactating cows. Under normal circumstances, insulin resistance in cows is an adaptation that helps channel glucose and other key nutrients towards making milk in early lactation. Unfortunately, insulin resistance may become uncontrolled postpartum, leading to the breakdown of fats and metabolic disease.

The grant will look specifically at the role of ceramide, a sphingolipid formed by saturated fatty acids, which has been associated with the development of Type 2 Diabetes in non-ruminants. With the grant, McFadden will investigate possible roles that ceramide plays in cows.

“Our goal is to define the mechanisms that mediate insulin resistance in dairy cows,” McFadden said. “This animal science research is important because increases in milk production efficiency and improvements in animal health are needed to support a sustainable dairy industry.”

The hormone insulin helps regulate blood sugar, while also affecting fat and protein metabolism. Insulin resistance in early lactation rises to deliver the proper nutrients for making milk while also breaking down stored fats. Healthy cows in mid-lactation will experience improvements in insulin sensitivity, which redirects nutrients towards building fat in the body and away from the mammary glands, leading to less milk production.

Historically, one approach that was developed to keep milk flowing at higher volumes, was to utilize recombinant bovine growth hormone (i.e., somatotropin), which lowers insulin sensitivity to promote efficient milk production with less environmental impact; however, the consumer acceptance of this biotechnology has decreased its use on farms in recent years.

Previous research in McFadden’s lab suggests the synthesis and accumulation of ceramide in response to the breakdown of fat in early lactation inhibits insulin sensitivity in order to spare glucose and direct it to mammary glands for milk production. McFadden’s research has also hinted that ceramide mediates somatropin’s ability to inhibit insulin and promote lactation.

In the study, McFadden will use approved pharmacological approaches to block ceramide synthesis to determine if ceramide causes insulin resistance and promotes the use of glucose for milk production in dairy cows.

The grant has two objectives: First, to determine whether inhibiting ceramide synthesis enhances insulin sensitivity and metabolic health in early lactation cows; and second, to test whether ceramide mediates somatropin’s ability to spare glucose for milk production.

“By characterizing the mechanisms of insulin resistance in cattle, we can then work towards developing nutritional approaches to target these mechanisms and thus enhance milk production and health in cattle,” McFadden said.

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Semi-truck with trailer of cows overturns in crash on ramp from I-94 to I-75 – FOX 2 Detroit

A massive cleanup is underway on the I-94 ramp to I-75 in Detroit after a semi-truck rollover transporting 38 cows.

The driver – hauling 38 cows – lost control and overturned on the ramp from westbound I-94 to southbound I-75 a little after 3 p.m. The freeway ramp will be closed for several hours, according to Michigan State Police. 

As of 10 p.m. workers continue to move the cows from the overturned semi into a new trailer. They are now cutting a second hole to get the rest, according to an update from Michigan State Police.

“Once the live cows are moved they will be able to get the damaged trailer up right and towed from the scene,” tweeted state police. “Looking at midnight so far.”

Image courtesy MDOT traffic camera.

Some of the cows will need to be euthanized because of their injuries.


Stay with FOX 2 for more information as it becomes available.

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Florida researcher hopes to clear the air about cow burps – FOX 13 Tampa Bay

Nicolas DiLorenzo is a University of Florida researcher with an unusual specialty. 

“I’ve been introduced as the guy that studies farts,” he admitted. “My first correction quickly is, I work with cows, and then it’s belches, not farts.”

Yes, cow belches. And turns out, cows do a lot of belching. 

“They are not necessarily belching the way a human would do in a very loud, obnoxious way, but they certainly do it a lot more than humans would,” explained DiLorenzo. 

All that cow burping comes with environmental consequences. During the digestion process, cows can produce over a half a pound of methane every day. 

“It’s a fairly large volume of gas and that’s where the problem lies,” he continued.

Methane is a harmful greenhouse gas, 25 times more potent than carbon dioxide. It accounts for about 15% of total global greenhouse gases. 

“Globally it’s a large amount of methane we are emitting through cattle, and that’s why we are so concentrated on research efforts to mitigate it.”

At a U.F. agriculture research facility in Marianna, DiLorenzo is reducing the amount of methane cows release through small changes in their diet. He’s replacing a common supplement in their food with nitrates that interrupt the production of methane. 

The USDA-funded research has led to an 11% reduction in methane emission. 

“At this point we are happy with 11%, but we know it’s not where we want to stop,” he noted.

The reduction comes without a loss in production or increased costs. Both are important factors in the cattle ranching community. 

DiLorenzo says it’s research that will also please consumers in the grocery store. 

“What I personally see in the future is more demand for a product with a low-carbon footprint, so I think the pressure is going to come from the consumers. It’s already happening.” 

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