How To Draw A Cow Cartoon?
- Dave Jackson
This step-by-step drawing tutorial will show you how to draw a cartoon cow. Draw the head of the cow as the first step. Add a very little tuft of hair at the very top. The next step is to sketch the nose of the cow. Include your nostrils and a grin! The next step is to sketch the ears of the cow.
Step 4: Provide the Cow with a pair of miniature horns. Draw the body of the cow in the next step. Keep in mind that it needs space for both its front and rear legs. Drawing the legs is the sixth step. Do not overlook the addition of the hooves.
Seventh step: Attach a tail to the cow. In the final step, draw the pattern of the cow’s skin on the cow. The last step is Step 9: Congratulations! You can now sketch a Cow.
Who eats a cow?
Threats to cows include dogs, coyotes, bobcats, and other animals of a similar kind. Cow predators include these species. Because cows are often kept on farms, the risk of their being attacked by a predator is typically low. In the United States, for instance, just two percent of all farm cow deaths were caused by predators.
This number is much lower in other countries. The majority of those dangerous animals were canines, and then came the wolves. The incidence of illness poses the greatest danger to cows. One ill cow in a herd can swiftly spread disease to the others because of the social nature of cows.
This might lead to significant complications, but it all depends on the specific infection. Some people, for instance, are concerned that the Foot and Mouth Disease will make a comeback (FMD). The FMD does not impact people, however it can cause severe problems for cows.
- FMD is easily transmitted over long distances and has the potential to infect an entire herd in a short amount of time;
- Diseases that affect cows are taken very seriously by governments;
- In 2003, concerns that certain cattle in the United States were infected with an illness known as “mad cow disease” caused governments in other countries to prohibit the importation of meat from the United States;
This resulted in almost $11 billion in missed revenues for cattle farmers.