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Bangladesh is home to various cattle breeds and their crosses. Although it is hard to distinguish between the breeds, as farmers do not keep accounts of the cattle being bred, they can be identified based on their phenotypical characteristics. It has been a part of this region's cattle history for over a hundred years and evolved to survive feed shortage conditions. They are comparatively smaller, and the adults do not weigh more than to kilograms.
The native cattle have striking features like prominent humps, deep shoulders, well-developed hind quarters, but the head is slim with pointed, crescent-shaped horns. The meat acquired from this breed of cattle contains considerably higher intramuscular fat, and is overall juicy and tender. A native cow yields about percent of its weight in meat.
During dry winters, a lot of the lush green pastures are seen in the riverine char districts of Pabna and Sirajganj, which is a naturally nourishing feed for the cattle. They are larger in size than their native counterparts, and weight around kilograms, and are usually grey, deep red, faun red or mixture of red and white in colour.
Their physical features like their hump and shoulders are very similar to zebu cattle. Found in the greater plains of Chittagong, as well as to a smaller extent in Noakhali and southern regions of Comilla, the Red Chittagong Cow RCC is similar in most ways to the native or local cattle, except that its coats as well as tongue, eye-brow, eye-ball, eye-lash, horns, hooves and tail are bright faun red colour.
A typical male RCC cattle weighs about kilograms, while its female counterparts are roughly kilograms. The amount of meat collected from one cattle is roughly percent of its actual weight, and in addition, it has a higher intramuscular fat with juicy and fat characteristics. It gets its name from the Sahiwal district of Punjab in Pakistan, where it originated from a breed of Zebu cattle.