Animal Husbandary Dept Chittoor Recruitment 2016 — Veterinary Asst Posts
Current Recruitment Notification From Animal Husbandary Dept Chittoor Recruitment 2016-17 | Vacancies Available On indianfreejobs.com
Animal Husbandary Dept Chittoor Recruitment 2016 – Veterinary Asst Posts: Animal Husbandry Department, Chittoor has inform vacant seats for Veterinary Assistant. If you have a dream of join Animal Husbandary Dept Chittoor. You can apply in the prescribed format on or before 31/10/2016. Other details are mentioned below…
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Qualification Criteria For Eligible Candidate:
Animal Husbandary Dept Chittoor Vacant Seats Details:
Name of the Post: Veterinary Assistant
18 to 40 years as on 01/10/2016.
Age relaxation is applicable as per Govt rules.
Animal Husbandry Polytechnic Course from a recognized Educational Institute.
Process of Selection:
Applied candidates selection will be based on merit, oral test.
How to Apply:
Interested candidates may send their application along with attested copies of relevant certificates to the venue on or before 31/10/2016.
Animal Husbandry Department, Chittoor.
Last Date for Submit of Application Form: 31/10/2016.
Job Location: Andhra Pradesh
About us:- Animal husbandry has been practiced for thousands of years since the first domestication of animals. Selective breeding for desired traits was first established as a scientific practice by Robert Bakewell during the British Agricultural Revolution in the 18th century. One of his most important breeding programs was with sheep. Using native stock, he was able to quickly select for large, yet fine-boned sheep, with long, lustrous wool. The Lincoln Longwool was improved by Bakewell and in turn the Lincoln was used to develop the subsequent breed, named the New (or Dishley) Leicester. It was hornless and had a square, meaty body with straight top lines. These sheep were exported widely and have contributed to numerous modern breeds.Under his influence, English farmers began to breed cattle for use primarily as beef for consumption – (previously, cattle were first and foremost bred for pulling ploughs as oxen). Long-horned heifers were crossed with the Westmoreland bull to eventually create the Dishley Longhorn. Over the following decades, farm animals increased dramatically in size and quality. In 1700, the average weight of a bull sold for slaughter was 370 pounds (168 kg). By 1786, that weight had more than doubled to 840 pounds.