Yuvaraj is a Murrah bull the, best of the 13 recognized buffalo breeds in India. Inderjeet Singh, chief of India’s Central Institute for Research on Buffalow, describes Yuvraj as a Super Strongest breeding bull. Yuvraj is not like an ordinary bull and he is the father of lakhs of calves. His owner earns lakhs from his one ejaculation.
About The Strongest Yuvraj Bull
Yuvraj, named after an Indian cricket star, produces 45000 doses of semen every year, and each dose costs around Rs 250. The bull weighs 1,500 kg and is 5 feet 9 inches tall. It produces 45000 doses of semen every year and each dose cost around Rs 250. Yuvraj is no ordinary bull. Its seed fetches its owner Mr. Indeerjet Singh Rs 150,000 for one ejaculation.
Daily Diet Plan For Yuvaraj Bull.
Yuvraj is 5 feet 9 inches in height, drinks 20 liters of milk, gobbles 300 eggs, 5 kg of apples and 15 kg, 5 kg each of three types of crops and pulses, along with dry fruits every day.
Yuvraj is taken for a 5-km walk every day and is also given a mustard oil massage twice a day.
About Owner Of This Super Bull.
Owner, Karamveer Singh, a 47-year-old third-generation farmer in Haryana state, India. Singh lives in the village of Sunarion in the district of Kurukshetra.
The hard-working farmer Singh owns a herd of two dozen cows and buffaloes, runs a business, and deals in property. He lives with his wife, half a dozen cars and tractors, and a retinue of household servants. One of his sons is studying for an MBA in Australia; the other is studying computer science in Rajasthan.
How The Owner Of This bull Earned Crore Of Rupees?
Yuvraj is not like an ordinary bull and he is the father of lakhs of calves. His owner earns lakhs from his one ejaculation. Its seed fetches its owner Mr. Indeerjet Singh Rs 150,000 for one ejaculation.
Karamveer earns Rs 1.12 crore every year by selling the semen of Yuvraj Known worldwide for its high yield, the Murrah buffalo produces up to 32kg of milk a day, almost double than that of an ordinary buffalo. Karamveer earned millions of rupees by selling the semen of Yuvraj. People across the country approach him to buy the semen. Yuvraj is 24 times National Livestock Champion.
His semen is now possibly the most expensive in India, costing up to 350 rupees ($5.65; £3.75) a dose – possibly more than 10 times the average.
Emotional Attachment Towards His Bull Yuvaraj
“Yuvraj is nine years old Murrah breed bull. Once a farmer offered us Rs 9 crore to buy Yuvraj but we are emotionally attached to Yuvraj and moreover, our entire family loves the bull.” the owners love their bulls and they are reluctant to sell them at any cost.
Interesting Fact About Yuvraj Bull
#) India’s super bull Yuvraj father of 150000 calves. #) Every month his owner pays a big amount of Rs 25000 for the Maintenance of the super-strong bull. #) If you want to buy this bull you have to pay Rs 9 Crores. #) Owner Karamvir Singh, who has brought him up “like a son”, says he doesn’t really need the money. “I earn close to Rs 50 lakh a year from Yuvraj,” he smiles.
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The Kohinoor has a complex history that goes back to the 13th century. A large colorless diamond that weighed around 793 carats, Kohinoor originated in India’s Golconda mines when they were under the rule of the Kakatiya dynasty.
Diamonds were mined from the region in and around Golconda, then cut and traded from there. The fortress city of Golconda was the market city for diamond trade and gems sold there came to be called Golcondas.
Golconda became synonymous with diamonds for Europe. By the 1880s, the Golconda diamonds had gained so much popularity for their size, weight, and quality that they became a coveted brand of diamonds.
The word ‘Golconda’ became synonymous with the best quality diamonds. Soon, Golconda became a generic term to denote a rich mine or source of immense wealth too. The Golcondas also earned immense wealth for India.
The legacy begins before Europe knew about it.
All the ancient lores of India – Veda, Purana, the epics, other legends, and folklore – speak of diamonds, its characteristics, and stories around them. In contrast, Europe learned of diamonds and its value only in the late 1600s just over 300 years ago.
One of the earliest evidence of the importance given to diamonds and their mining in India can be gathered from the Arthashastra, a treatise on governance, administration, law, politics, strategy, and defense. The Arthashastra was authored by one of India’s renowned statesmen of the 4th century BCE, popularly known as Kautilya and Chanakya.
Diamonds find a specific mention among this list as a precious commodity for trade, treasury, savings, and adornment in the 4th century BCE itself.
The Arthashastra was produced around 336 BCE, the same time when Alexander, the Macedonians had invaded and retreated from the North-Western parts of India. This work is at the same time so detailed as within India as well as outside.
This diamond in her long history has traveled all over the world and been possessed by many rulers. She is known to have traveled back and forth within India and between India, Persia, Afghanistan – changing hands from one ruler to another.
Some of the well-known kings to have held her include, the Kakatiyas, Allaudin Khilji Raja Vikramaditya of Gwalior the early Mughals, Babur and Humayun the Shah of Iran, Shah Tehmasp the Nizam Shah and Qutub Shah dynasties of Ahmednagar and Golconda the later Mughals from Shah Jahan onwards up to Muhammad Shah Rangila, Nadir Shah of Persia, who gave her the Persian name Kohinoor meaning “Mountain of Light” the Afghan General Ahmad Shah Abdali (Durrani) and from thereon to his successors up to Shah Shuja the Sher-e-Punjab, Maharaja Ranjit Singh, and from thereon to his successors up to Maharaja Duleep Singh. However, in all this journey, Kohinoor was never bought or sold but changed hands only due to inheritance or as a token of gift or due to extortion, looting, trickery, and treachery. In fact, it was only after reaching Persia, that she acquired the name Kohinoor.
The diamond, which originally weighed 186 carats was cut down to 108 carats by the Queen and set in her crown. Since then, the Kohinoor continues to stay in the possession of the British Royalty locked away in the Tower of London.
Even though Kohinoor has been with the British crown, she is still referred to as the ‘Star of India.’ Living up to her name, this ‘mountain of light’ illuminates a glorious history of the diamond trade in India. The trail might have ended, yet the story of the Kohinoor diamond remains intriguing.
This made the Golconda diamonds, the purest diamonds of the world. Due to this purity, unlike Type 1 diamonds, they allowed ultraviolet rays and visible light to pass through them and this gave them a clear, transparent nature.
They were so clear and transparent that they looked like ice cubes. They gave an effect of water running through the gem.
They were large in size too. They were weighed in units of rati where one rati was 7/8th of a carat. One of the stones from this region, the Great Mogul, is recorded to have weighed the equivalent of 787 carats.
The Supreme Court dismissed a plea seeking direction to the Union government for bringing back Kohinoor diamond.
It had also said Kohinoor was gifted as “compensation” in the 19th century by Maharaja Ranjit Singh to the British for the help rendered by them in the Anglo-Sikh war.
Earlier the government told the apex court that 105.6-carat diamond was neither stolen nor forcibly taken away by the British.
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