The cow plays a key role in protecting our environment; hence, it is our duty to protect the indigenous Indian breed of cows. Whether through neglect and abandonment, exploitation and torture, or destruction of natural habitat, the human impact on cows has been powerfully negative.
The stray cattle population in India is a big hazard, both socially and economically.As a religious practice, people donate their bulls to the temples, but the temples do not have the facilities to keep them, so the male cattle population roams the streets. Even in many semi-urban areas, people keep cows and allow them to roam freely in the daytime. In the evening the cows come back to their homes, but during the daytime they create traffic jams and eat garbage and plastic (polythene) that make them sick. Sick cattle naturally become a health hazard. In addition, cattle living on the roadside or under bridges get injured and do damage to the areas.Angry bulls fight with each other and often injure or kill people. Both the cattle population and the human population are suffering.
The answer to this problem is to keep cities free from stray cattle by providing them a proper environment for healthy living. In a public / private partnership; the government and people in the communities can come together to develop semi-urban areas outside the city. If the government provides the land, the people of the communities can join together to care for the cows and make good use of the cow dung and urine.