To produce best quality Milk naturally.

High quality wine requires beginning with premium grape vines and an environment perfectly suited for growing those grapes. Producing great tasting, healthy, all natural milk require the best cattle breeds cultivated in an environment with lush grasses and forages.
We think this analogy is well suited for how we raise our Cows. We start with nothing but the best cattle – with genetics as close as we can find to the original, pure breeds (HF & Jersey). Then we find the most optimal open lands for their raising. And finally, the most dedicated, passionate, and capable caretaker.

Diary Farming

Dairy farming is a class of agricultre or an enterprise, for long-term production of Milk, which may be either processed on-site or transported to a Diary Factory for processing and eventual retail sale. Most dairy farms sell the male calves born by their cows, usually for veal production, or breeding depending on quality of the Bull calf, rather than raising non-milk-producing stock. Many dairy farms also grow their own feed, typically including Maize, Alfalfa, Hay etc. This is fed directly to the cows, or is stored for use during the winter season. Additional dietary supplements are added to the feed to increase quality milk production.

Scope of Diary Farm Business

The total milk consumption in Kerala is more than 5+ Million Ltrs / day and the total production & sourcing is only 4+ Million Ltrs / day. More than 1+ Million Ltrs. is required per day to meet the ever-growing demand of Fresh Milk. This is a great opportunity for investors to start small-scale animal husbandry units to produce milk.

Diary Farm

Calf Being Born

Calf Feeding

Milking System


Proud to be an Indian.

The Brahman breed originated from Bos indicus cattle originally brought from India. Through centuries of exposure to inadequate food supplies, insect pests, parasites, diseases and the weather extremes of tropical India, the native cattle developed some remarkable adaptations for survival. These are the "sacred cattle of India," and many of the Hindu faith will not eat meat from them, will not permit them to be slaughtered, and will not sell them. These facts, in conjunction with he quarantine regulations of the United States, have made it difficult to import cattle from India into this country.
All the Bos indicus cattle are characterized by a large hump over the top of the shoulder and neck. Spinal processes below the hump are extended, and there is considerable muscular tissue covering the processes. The other characteristics of these cattle are their horns, which usually curve upward and are sometimes tilted to the rear, their ears, which are generally large and pendulous, and the throatlatch and dewlap, which have a large amount of excess skin. They also have more highly developed sweat glands than European cattle (Bos taurus) and so can perspire more freely. Bos indicus cattle produce an oily secretion from the sebaceous glands which has a distinctive odor and is reported to assist in repelling insects.

Origin of the Breed

Some 30 well defined breeds of cattle have been listed in India. Three principal strains or varieties were brought to the United States and used in the development of the Brahman breed are the Guzerat, the Nellore, and Gir. In addition, the Krishna Valley strain was introduced and used to a lesser extent. The general similarity of the Guzert strain to the cattle selected and developed in this country would indicate that cattlemen working with the breed have generally preferred this type.