Animals are gift of Nature to US…

Being associated with us they are not just our food but also indirectly the food of plants….that too with their waste……

So, “WASTE”  “POOP”  “FECES” are actually not unworthy things to read about……

COW POOPS And Urine, Keep us Healthy:

Cow manure is a great all-purpose fertilizer since it has a bit less nitrogen but still offers a good balance of nutrients. Because cows have four stomachs, they digest their food very well, meaning that there is less of a chance of weed seeds making their way into your compost pile. You will definitely want to compost this manure; to avoid a smelly compost pile, wait until the cow manure is dried before adding it.

The medicines combine the practical and spiritual aspects of the cow, and scientists, India are using the animal feces and urine to formulate cures ranging from cancer to bad breath.

RABBIT, Prolific Poopers

Rabbit waste is absolute gold for the garden because it’s high in nitrogen and phosphorus. But here’s the advantage of rabbit waste over waste from other animals: it’s considered a “cold” manure, so it’s not necessary to compost or age it before you use it. Spread a handful of bunny droppings around the base of your plants; because they don’t break down right away, they are almost like a time-release fertilizer.

manure-tea

HORSE MANURE  is another good all-purpose fertilizer

It’s particularly high in nutrients. it can have a lot of weed seeds, so you’ll want to make sure your compost pile reaches 140 degrees to kill them. You can use a compost thermometer to gauge the inner temperature, but you can also make sure your compost pile has more brown matter in it than green matter. This way, you naturally build a good balance so the animal waste serves as a good complement to your pile rather than overtaking it.

brown vs green matter

When BIRDS OF FEATHER Poop Together:

The bird droppings are rich in phosphorus and nitrogen, and when it gets into the water, it adds those nutrients to the water. A single cormorant can defecate approximately 4 g of nitrogen and 2.5 g of phosphorus daily. The black birds were great cormorants, a type of large water bird, and the trees on the islet were completely covered in the birds’ feces.

Trash-Picking SEAGULLS Poop: 100 of tons of nutrients:

These gulls transport and deposit an extra 240 tons of nitrogen and 39 tons of phosphorus into nearby lakes or reservoirs in North America each year through their feces.

The added nutrients contained in the birds’ droppings can contribute to extensive algal blooms that rob surface waters of much of the oxygen needed to sustain healthy aquatic animal life — a process known as eutrophication.

THE WHALE:

Whales consume a lot of phosphorus at the bottom of the ocean, which is easily transported along to land and other animals since they poop on the surface. These whales who poop out hundreds of millions of pounds of phosphorus.

CHICKEN DROPPINGS easily “burn” your plants:

Chicken droppings have the highest levels of nitrogen. Plan to compost this type of animal waste for at least six months before using it in the garden. In addition, it’s important to note that chicken poop is, shall we say, on the stinky side.

GOAT OR SHEEP DROPPINGS:

Droppings from goats and sheep are generally drier than those from chickens, cows, and horses, so they can be added to the compost pile sooner. In addition, they tend to be less stinky (which is always a plus), and they are higher in nitrogen and potassium. The only drawback is that goat/sheep droppings can be a bit weedy, so be sure to compost them in the same way you would horse manure.