In India, animal husbandries are an integral part of the Indian landscape.
In the countryside, animals live in close contact with each other and the soil is fertile for them to raise their young.
In cities, they work in factories and offices, caring for cattle, goats, pigs and other farm animals.
In urban areas, animal husbands are employed in construction and maintenance, while in rural areas they are employed as animal carers.
It is not uncommon to see a cow being used as a human shield, or a goat or pig being used to carry heavy loads.
But it’s not just the animals that are involved.
In fact, the work of animal husbandys is a very important part of agriculture, with its contribution to India’s food security and the livelihood of its people.
A few weeks ago, we wrote about the importance of animal husbands in the agrarian economy and the importance they have played in the preservation of the land and the animal husbandy is no exception.
Animal husbandry is an integral piece of the agricultural system that has played a vital role in the survival of the nation’s farming families.
The agrari is the backbone of Indian agriculture, supplying food to a growing population.
Agriculture is also a livelihood for the majority of Indians, but for those who do not have a land tenure, it is an economic necessity.
The importance of the agri-business sector in India is not just confined to the farmlands.
It includes manufacturing and logistics, food processing, and transport.
While these sectors are largely responsible for providing employment for millions of people, it also provides livelihoods for millions more.
Agriculture as a whole provides employment to more than two billion people in the country.
There are millions of farm labourers who are not allowed to earn money on their own, and these workers are dependent on the agricultural sector.
A small proportion of these people have landholdings that are part of their own land, and the rest are dependent upon their employer.
This dependency and dependence have contributed to the continued presence of the farmer as a land owner, and as the most economically vulnerable in society.
Today, the rural landholding community is the most impoverished group in India, with more than one million people on its land, according to the government’s 2015 census data.
And yet, many people continue to work in these rural communities.
It’s a system that is very vulnerable to collapse.
The agricultural industry in India has become increasingly dependent on its own workers.
In many areas, people are paid less for work than in rural India, and many are unable to afford to buy land to plant crops.
And these workers have also had to live with poverty and low living standards for the last two decades.
They are not able to afford their own food.
It has been estimated that a quarter of the total agricultural labourers in India are working on less than Rs 10 a day, according the Indian Institute of Agricultural Sciences.
In rural areas, land ownership and access to land has become more important than the ability to pay for food.
In some cases, it has become so important that land-holding families have begun to sell their land to foreign companies, who are in turn selling their land for profit.
The growing land market is also contributing to a rise in suicides, and more than 100 farmers have committed suicide in the last decade.
The government has promised to take steps to address the issue, but this has not been easy.
The National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (NREGS) was introduced in 2000 to support the farming economy, but it has faced several problems.
The programme has also been criticised for failing to provide land-holders with adequate compensation for loss of income due to the scheme’s failure to provide adequate compensation.
The latest government report, which we wrote on this topic, provides some concrete recommendations to address these issues.
The report outlines the importance for the government to take a more inclusive approach to the land market.
It proposes that the land-market should be set up to allow land owners to sell to the market at fair prices.
A more inclusive land market should allow the landowner to pay compensation to the farmers for the loss of their income.
In addition, the government should also provide incentives for farmers to sell land.
It should encourage farmers to purchase more land to expand their farming operation and to ensure a return to the agricultural landscape for the farmers.
The country has the second highest population density in the world, with nearly four billion people.
The rural population in India grew from 6.9 million in 1950 to 10.3 million in 2013, according a recent report by the World Bank.
These numbers indicate that India’s rural population is now growing at an alarming rate.
A report released last year by the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) estimates that the rural population of India is growing at 7.3 percent a year, which is a rise of 1