Domesticated cattle graze. North American farmers raise these animals for meat, dairy, and hide. Cattle are raised in other nations and are an important food source.
Wool, meat, and short grass are why sheep are kept. Middle-aged sheep are better at grazing because they have more teeth. Old sheep lose teeth and graze less. Wetness causes hoof rot.
Horses graze. Front-facing teeth allow these animals to bite closer to the ground. They may bite lower than domesticated agricultural animals. Horses prefer grass to flowers.
Goats can graze in the rain and on difficult terrain. Sheep are more prone to root rot. Goats are fussy eaters but great lawnmowers. Flexible lips let them ingest grass seeds.
Bison are common grazing animals in North America. The European bison is not a North American native but rather a European one.
Donkeys are domesticated horses found in many nations. Donkeys eat plants like horses and other hoofed animals. They eat grass, hay, and grain.
There are three African zebra species. These animals have similar appearances and diets. These huge animals migrate to graze on grasslands.
North American white-tailed deer are common. South and Central American animals. In spring and summer, deer eat grass, leaves, and other plants.
White Tail Deer
Smaller than horses, ponies graze. Forest ponies are weather-resistant. On rough grasslands, ponies graze. Despite appearances, horses and ponies are identical species.