Our target is to give good health with Sri Kamadhenu Cow Farms:


SKC Farms is INDIAN(KAMADHENU) COW DAIRY FARMS started in 2012, which aimed  to produce & promote supply of Natural Fresh Pure Cow Milk from

Indian Indigenous Cows (Desi Cow) known for its inherent high medicinal values and tasty. SKC FARMS main aim is to save Poor Farmers' from Suicides, Rural Distress and a Dying Nation, and to save public from the artificial milk, Powder Milk, Milk with Preservatives, and milk from dangerous animals.

Mostly packet milk contains A1 milk from Bos Taurus Breed of Cows, like jersey, red danish, holstien, gurnesey. , which is mixed with buffalo milk, and preservatives such as Baking Soda, Hydrogen Peroxide (acid creating reactive chemical formulations) are added. The fat begot from A1 milk digests slowly and is more suitable for homo-sapiens with geneset from Europe. The most dangerous aspect of A1 milk is that it contains BCM-7 a degenerative protein which makes milk an opiod substance and gives impetus to chronic diseases, and dangerous diseases like fibrosis and sclerosis which even Europeans have realized and are cross breeding their cows with our cows!.

Our target is to serve the nation with Desi Cow Milk(Amrutham) to create good health(physically and mentally).If you want to visit SKC FARMS, and to lead healthy llife,  yes all are welcome and contact us to serve you better, feel free to contact us on  9642 955 9559652 955 955), or send us a mail to srikamadhenucowfarms@gThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Gou Milk=Amrutham

SKC Cows e at only the best fodder that is tested to ensure that it has minimum pesticide residues. There’s no chance of any nasties creeping into the system.Our target is to serve the nation with Desi Cow Milk (Amrutham) to create good healthy Society.SKC Farms shall promote health and beauty by providing a void vision to the world through traditional ayurvedic system and shall make a shift in the global consciousness from doom to health and wellness.

Sacred Cow

The world over, the term "sacred cow" has come to mean any stubborn loyalty to a long-standing institution which impedes natural progress. The term originates in India, where the cow is said to be literally worshiped, while thousands of humans suffer from undernourishment. The common, popular view of India in the West is that of an underdeveloped nation steeped in superstition. Overpopulated, overcrowded, undereducated, and bereft of most modern amenities, India is seen to be a backward nation in many respects by "progressive" Western civilization. "If only India would abandon her religious superstitions and kill and eat the cow!" Over several decades many attempts have been made by the "compassionate" West to alleviate unfortunate India's burden of poor logic, and to replace her superstitions with rational thinking.

Much of the religious West finds common ground with the rationalists, with whom they otherwise are usually at odds, on the issue of India's "sacred cow." Indeed, worshiping God is one thing, but to worship the cow while at the same time dying of starvation is a theological outlook much in need of reevaluation. Man is said to have dominion over the animals, but it would appear that the Indians have it backwards.

Popular opinion is not always the most informed opinion; in fact, this is usually the case. The many attempts to wean India from the nipple of her outdated pastoral culture have all failed. After 200 years of foreign occupation by the British, and after many subsequent but less overt imperialistic attempts, we find that although India has changed, the sacred cow remains as sacred as ever. In all but two Indian states, cow slaughter is strictly prohibited. If legislation were passed today to change that ruling, there would be rioting all over India. In spite of considerable exposure to Western ideas, one late Indian statesman said, when asked what he thought of Western civilization, "I think it is a good idea. When will they begin?"

An unbiased look at perhaps the longest-standing culture of the world, its roots and philosophy, may help us to see things a little more as they are — even about our own way of life. Sometimes we have to stand back to get the full picture. It is a natural tendency to consider one's own way the best, but such bull-headedness may cause us to miss seeing our own shortcomings. An honest look at the headlines of our home town newspaper may inspire us to question exactly what it is we are so eager to propound.

Perhaps the most appalling aspect of the Western technological influence on India is found in the country's few "modern" cities. Bombay, Calcutta, Delhi, and other cities can be most frustrating to the average Westerner. Crude attempts at modernization can be worse than none at all. Although India's technology lacks the polish and sophistication of the West, its employment in crude fashion nonetheless brings all of the adverse effects of a sophisticated form of the same amenities.

Real India is rural India. Village life accounts for the bulk of India's population of 700 million, and best illustrates the nation's ancient culture. The simplicity of India is often mistaken for ignorance, and her peacefulness mistaken for complacency. The serenity of Indian village life is overlooked or mislabeled by those who in the name of progress may really only be operating under the axiom of "misery loves company." Perhaps the people of India live as they do for a good reason: much of what goes along with Western "progress" (the mental anguish which causes us to do the most bizarre things that make many cities living hells) is relatively absent in India's rural lifestyle.

It is particularly difficult for Westerners to appreciate India's worship of the cow. After all, we live in the land of the hamburger. The "American" restaurant abroad is McDonald's. "Ole McDonald had a farm /Did it ever grow!" Western economists often contend that beef alone can solve India's food problems and lay a foundation for a lucrative export trade. This has caused cow worship and cow protection to come under attack for centuries. Cow protection has been called a "lunatic obstacle" to sensible farm management.

India's cow is called the zebu, and an investigation of the controversy surrounding her brings us to the heart of village life in India. The average landholder in India farms approximately one acre. This is nowhere near enough land to warrant the purchase of a tractor. Even if the size of the land plots were increased to make the purchase of machinery cost-effective, the unique weather, a five-season year including the monsoon, would quickly render the tractor useless. After the monsoons, the soil is too soft for planting and must be quickly and efficiently prepared before the soon-to-follow intense heat brings an end to the very short growing season. The loss of even one day will considerably affect the overall yield. The zebu bullocks are ideal in this connection for they can easily plow the soft earth without overly compacting the soil as would heavy machinery.

Farming in India is a family affair, and the labor-intensive approach to cultivation involves everyone. This helps to sustain the family unit, which is sometimes considered to be the wealth of a nation. The staples of the diet are grains: wheat and rice. Most of India is vegetarian. While the bull plows the field, helping to provide the grains, the cow supplies milk from which many dairy products are produced. Day to day, year after year, the cow and bull are the center of rural Indian life.

According to Frances Moore Lappe in her best-seller,Diet for a Small Planet, "For every sixteen pounds of grain and soy fed to beef cattle in the United States, we only get one pound back in meat on our plates. The other fifteen pounds are inaccessible to us, either used by the animal to produce energy or to make some part of its own body that we do not eat (like hair or bones), or excreted. Milk production is more efficient, with less than one pound of grain fed for every pint of milk produced. (This is partly because we don't have to grow a new cow every time we milk one.)" If India, with its already strained resources, were to allocate so much more acreage for the production of beef, it would be disastrous. Advocates of modernization maintain that with the application of the latest farming techniques, the yield per acre would gradually increase, thus making it possible for beef to be introduced over a period of time. Such advocates contend that with the introduction of beef into the Indian diet, the population's health would increase, thus furthering productivity. However, it is interesting to note that although India is far from being free of disease, its principal health problems are a result of urban overcrowding and inadequate sanitation and medical facilities. Whereas high blood pressure, heart disease, arthritis, and cancer constitute the greatest health threats in the West, the Indian people are practically free from these afflictions. So the "fact" that India's health would increase with the introduction of beef into the diet is not likely to overcome the "superstition" of the people's religious beliefs which prohibit them from eating meat.

The religious "superstitions" of India are based on the Vedas, which constitute the most voluminous body of literature in the world. The Vedas and their corollaries deal elaborately with theism, describing many gradations of the theistic idea. The idea that one should not eat meat, although central to Hindu philosophy, is only a secondary theme. To a large extent it amounts only to common sense and sensitivity. It is from this basis of sensitivity, an indicator of healthy consciousness, that higher spiritual principles can be appreciated. Actually, the Vedas agree with the West's contention that man has dominion over the animals; however, the West's way of dealing with its dependents is revolting to Indians. After all, we have dominion over our children and ofttimes elders as well, but would we be justified in slaughtering them for food? We become incensed if someone even abuses our dog!

The Vedas do not teach that the cow is superior to the human form of life and therefore worshipable. Rather, the she gives so much practical help to human society that she should be protected. Her assistance frees mankind from much of the struggle of life, thereby providing us with more time for spiritual pursuits. Although modern technology may be said to do the same, the fact is that it actually complicates man's life more and more and distracts him from more simple living and high spiritual thinking. We may become so mechanistic that we can fool ourselves into believing that cows or pets have no feelings.

For India, the cow represents the sacred principle of motherhood. She symbolizes charity and generosity because of the way she distributes her milk, which is essential for the nourishment of the young.

India's critics have pointed out that although Indian village life may be simple, it is a marginal existence; it is a life of little surplus. If a farmer's cow turns barren, he has lost his only chance of replacing the work team. And if she goes dry, the family loses its milk and butter. However the situation is not as bad as the technologically advanced may think. In village life, people are more interdependent. Helping one's neighbor is also considered sacred. Sharing is commonplace. All of the father's male friends are affectionately referred to by the sons and daughters as "uncle", while all of the village women are seen as mother. Often the responsibility of caring for and nursing the young is shared by several mothers.

Perhaps the heaviest criticism of the pastoral culture of India is directed at the insistence of the farmers on protecting even sick and aged cows. Westerners find this to be the height of absurdity. At least they could be killed and eaten or sold. But no. Animal hospitals or nursing homes called goshallas, provided by government agencies or wealthy individuals in search of piety, offer shelter for old and infirm cows. This is thought to be a luxury that India cannot really afford, as these "useless" cows are seen to be but competitors for the already limited croplands and precious foodstuffs. The fact is, however, that India actually spends a great deal less on their aging cattle than Americans spend on their cats and dogs. And India's cattle population is six times that of the American pet population.

The Indian farmer sees his cattle like members of the family. Since the farmers depend on the cattle for their own livelihood, it makes perfect sense both economically and emotionally to see to their well-being. In between harvests, the cattle are bathed and spruced up much like the average American polishes his automobile. Twice during the year, special festivals are held in honor of the cows. These rituals are similar to the American idea of Thanksgiving. Although in principle the same, there is a basic difference in the details of how we treat the turkey and how the more "primitive" Indians treat their cows.

India cares for over 200 million zebus. This accounts for one-fifth of the world's cattle population. Critics say that if India does not eat her cows, the cows will eat India. Exasperated critics feel that even the cow is underfed. However, in more recent years, India's critics have come to agree that she is essential to India's economy. Cattle are India's greatest natural resource. They eat only grass --which grows everywhere--and generates more power than all of India's generating plants. They also produce fuel, fertilizer, and nutrition in abundance. India runs on bullock power. Some 15 million bullock carts move approximately 15 billion tons of goods across the nation. Newer studies in energetics have shown that bullocks do two-thirds of the work on the average farm. Electricity and fossil fuels account for only 10%.. Bullocks not only pull heavy loads, but also grind the sugarcane and turn the linseed oil presses. Converting from bullocks to machinery would cost an estimated $30 billion plus maintenance and replacement costs.

The biggest energy contribution from cows and bulls is their dung. India's cattle produce 800 million tons of manure every year. The Vedas explain that dung from cows is different from all other forms of excrement. Indian culture insists that if one comes in contact with the stool of any other animal, they must immediately take a bath. Even after passing stool oneself, bathing is necessary. But the cow's dung, far from being contaminating, instead possesses antiseptic qualities. This has been verified by modern science. Not only is it free from bacteria, but it also does a good job of killing them. Believe it or not, it is every bit as good an antiseptic as Lysol or Mr. Clean.

Most of the dung is used for fertilizer at no cost to the farmer or to the world's fossil fuel reserves. The remainder is used for fuel. It is odorless and burns without scorching, giving a slow, even heat. A housewife can count on leaving her pots unattended all day or return any time to a preheated griddle for short-order cooking. To replace dung with coal would cost India $1.5 billion per year.

Dung is also used for both heating and cooling. Packed on the outside walls of a house, in winter it keeps in the heat, and in summer produces a cooling effect. Also, unlike the stool of humans, it keeps flies away , and when burned, its smoke acts as a repellent for mosquitoes.

When technocrats were unable to come up with a workable alternative, they came up with a new argument for modernization. They suggested that the cattle culture be maintained, but that it should be done in a more efficient manner. Several ambitious programs were initiated using pedigree bulls and artificial insemination. But the new hybrids were not cheap nor were they able to keep up the pace with the zebus. The intense heat of India retired many of them well before old age. Although they produced more milk, this also created more problems, because there was no efficient system for distributing the surplus of milk throughout India's widespread population.

India's system of distribution is highly decentralized. Although the solution seemed simple, modernization again met its shortcomings. With bottling plants, pasteurization, and other sophisticated Western methods of distribution, it was thought that all of India could have fresh, pure milk. Behind the automats set up for the distribution of powdered milk, milk, and cream was the expectation that in time, people would begin to appreciate the abundant rewards bestowed by these new modern deities of technology, and worship of cows would gradually disappear. But in the end it was modernization that failed to prove its value.

Pasteurization proved to be a waste of time and money for Indians, who generally drink their milk hot, and thus boil it before drinking. With the absence of modern highways and the cost of milking machines and other necessities of factory dairy farming, it was seen to be impractical to impose the Western dairy system on India; the cost of refrigeration alone would make the price of milk too expensive for 95% of India's population.

Eventually, after repeated attempts to modernize India's approach to farming (and in particular its attitude toward its beloved zebus) it became clear that these technological upgrades were not very well thought out.. They were not to replace a system that had endured for thousands of years; a system not only economically wise, but one that was part of a spiritually rich heritage. On the contrary, it may well be time to export the spiritual heritage of India to the West, where technology continues to threaten the tangible progress of humanity in its search for the deeper meaning of life.


Desi Cows in Vedas

 According to my understanding Hindus worship cows because they were our livelihood.If this were the case, then we would have other’s worshiping the horse, others worshiping the goat, others worshiping their jewellery, etc., according to their livelihood. The worship of the cow goes much deeper than the economic development we receive from her. Do the scriptures tell us to worship our mother, father and guru simply because they feed us? Or is there a higher purpose behind it? 

Within the body of the cow reside all 33 crore devatas. Respect to the cow is respect to God, for where ever there is the cow, Lord Vishnu also resides. This is the scriptural statement. We should not lower our motives to the respect for money or livelihood. The Gita (8.6) tells us that the realized soul sees gold and stones equally, having no attachment for either:

kuta-stho vijitendriyah
yukta ity ucyate yogi

“A person is said to be established in self-realization and is called a yogi [or mystic] when he is fully satisfied by virtue of acquired knowledge and realization. Such a person is situated in transcendence and is
self-controlled. He sees everything–whether it be pebbles, stones or gold–as the same.”

Thus when sages and saints such as Vyasa tell us that the cow is worship-able, it is not because of the economic benefit we receive nor because the cow provides us with our livelihood. There is a higher spiritual
reason why we worship and show our respect.

It is said in our scriptures that by performing go-pradakshina all the sins one has accumulated are burnt up. The cow is so sacred, that even her dung is used, not only for ourselves, but for God. The cow dung and cow urine is poured on the deity of the Lord during abhishekam, along with the “pancha-gavya” – five ingredients from the cow used for bathing the Lord.

“That is why cows are called “”Kama-dhenus”.”Cows yielding the fulfillment of all desire” as you said in your mail is the right answer as I understand.

The true kama-dhenus are the surabhi cows of Vaikuntha. The cows we have are not true kama-dhenus, though they may be referred as such poetically. Krishna makes this distinction in the Gita (10.28) dhenunamasmi
kaamadhuk, “Among all cows I am the Kama-dhenu, desire fulfiller.” The Kama-dhenu is described in the Ramayana in the conflict between Kaushika and Vasishtha. The Kama Dhenu, being a spiritual entity, has the potency to manifest anything. It is not the common cow of this world. Otherwise why would the great king Kaushika fight a battle with Vasishtha for a common cow, sacrificing the lives of his sons?

“Krishna became a cowherd because he was a Yadava. Yadavas were cowherds.

Yadavas are Kshatriyas of the lunar dynasty (chandra-vamsha), and have no connection with herding cows. Vasudeva and Devaki were Yadavas who resided in the kingdom of Mathura, and who lived as sub-rulers. Thus Lord Krishna was a prince, not a cowherd.

Krishna’s adopted parents, Nanda Maharaja and Yashoda were cowherds from the village of Braj, or Vrindavana. The modern Yadava caste is not connected with Krishna’s lineage. The Yadavas were destroyed by Lord Krishna’s own arrangement before the advent of Kali-yuga.

Lord Krishna’s herding of cows has no connection with the family he took his birth in, as He is eternally herding cows in His eternal abode of Vaikuntha, Goloka Vrindavana. When he incarnated, He arranged that His
devotees would also appear to take part in His lilas. Thus His personal associates as well as His intimate friends, the cows of Vaikuntha, also descended.

Pure Cow Breed Produce Vedic Ghee India

Despite being born in a Kshatriya family, being a prince of Mathura, Lord Krishna arranged that in His lila He would be brought to the village of Braj to act as a common cow herd. This was His own desire for performing
pastimes with His devotees, including the cows.

svairam carantyo navasadvalani
chayasu vrndavana-padapanam
panthanam apuh nigamanta-gandhiny
aghrahya govinda-padani gavah

“Grazing at will on the gentle green beneath the shade of Vrindavana’s trees, cows find the path–having sniffed the scent of Vedanta in Govinda’s footprints.”

nikhila-surabhi-renun ksalayadbhir yasoda
kuca-kalasa-vimuktaih sneha-madhvika-madhyai
stava-navam abhisekam dugdha-puraih karoti

“My dear Krishna, when You are engaged in herding the animals, the dust caused by the hooves of the calves and cows covers Your nice face and artistic tilaka, and You appear very dusty. But when You return home, the milk flowing out of the breasts of Your mother washes your face of its dust covering, and You appear to be purified by this milk, just as when the Deity is washed during the performance of the abhishekam ceremony.”  

Why to use only  Desi Cow's Milk

Cow’s Milk-The Nector Of Life

The basis of all types of dairy products is cow’s milk. Its history dates back to 6000 to 8000 BC. Milk is considered to be a highly

Nutrition Pure Gir Cow Milk beneficial food as it is rich in numerous nutrients.

  • The healing powers of cow’s milk…

The following are a few vital health benefits of cow’s milk:

Calcium –

One of the most important mineral present in cow’s milk is calcium. This mineral is vital for bones growth and development. Calcium gets joined to phosphorus and forms calcium phosphate, which is a important element of hydroxyapatite. This helps to give strength to the bones and their proper structure.


Calcium found in cow’s milk also has several other benefits such as it protects the colon cells from the chemicals which lead to cancer.

Migraine and PMS

Cow’s milk calcium helps in reduction against PMS symptoms in the menstruation cycle and also prevents migraine headache.


Calcium in cow’s milk prevents obesity in kids and also aid adult people to lose weight, especially around midsection.

Parathyroid hormone

Calcium in cow’s milk help in body fat oxidation and also decreases secretion of parathyroid hormone. Thus, the level of parathyroid hormone is maintained at reduced rates.

Breast cancer – Calcium effectively fights against breast cancer. Calcium also plays an integral role in muscle contraction, blood clotting, regulation of blood pressure and function of cell membrane.

  • What Makes Cow’s Milk So Significant?

The presence of following components in the cow’s milk increases its significance remarkably.


High quality protein is present in cow’s milk, which has ultimate benefits to the body.

Gout – Cows milk is effective against gout, a type of arthritis.


Cow’s milk is rich in vitamin B2 (riboflavin) and vitamin B12, both of which help produce energy for the body.

These vitamins also help protect heart.

Vitamin B12 also helps produce red blood cells (RBC’s). It helps prevent anemia and produces nerve cells. Vitamin B12 also aid the cells to use protein, carbohydrates and carbohydrates.

Vitamin A present in cow’s milk is needed for development and growth of mucosal and epithelial tissues, which helps protect against microorganisms invasion and their toxic effects. Deficiency of vitamin A leads to frequent cold, rheumatoid arthritis, infection in ear and various other diseases.


Cow’s milk is abundant in iodine, which is an incorporated component of thyroid hormones thyroxine and triiodothyronine.


A cup of cow’s milk is enough for the body’s daily requirement of potassium. Potassium is needed for proper heart functioning, nerve transmissions and muscles contraction.

Because milk is rich in potassium and calcium, they prevent kidney stone formation in the body.

Desi Cow Seva in Devotional life

 People across faiths & religion often misguide others, that cow protection should not be done. I am providing some proofs from scriptures of different faiths which lay testimony to the sanctity of cows. Even Science & Scientists accepts the benefits of serving cows & consuming cow related products. I request knowledgeable people to share their thoughts regarding the same please.  || Jai Gau Maata ||

As all rivers originating from the hills lead to the oceans ...  similarly all present day religions ( originating from the Sanatana ~ the eternal one ) reach out to the same lord & preach the same philosophy .



Sanatan Dharma (सनातनधर्मं)  is a devine code of conduct established by the dearest lord. In it there are various Shrutis Smritis Dharma Shastras who glorify the devinity of cows & fruits of serving them. Cows (गऊमाता ), are a symbol of abundance & all sanctity of life on earth, that serves the beings like a mother without asking much in return. It is a part of Ancient traditions to avoid/ reject consumption of beef.

Hinduism is based on the concept of omnipresence of the Divine, and the presence of a soul in all creatures, including bovines. Thus, by that definition, killing any animal would be a sin: one would be obstructing the natural cycle of birth and death of that creature, and the creature would have to be reborn in that same form because of its unnatural death. Historically, even Krishna, one of the most revered forms of the Divine (Avatar), tended cows. 


A Cow is said to be the abode of all the Gods. Every atom in cow’s body is abode of the 33 crore Gods. All the 14 mythical worlds exist in the limbs of cow.

  • Brahma and Vishnu on the root of two horns.
  • All the sacred reservoirs and Vedavyasa on the tips of the horns.
  • Lord Shankara on the centre head.
  • Parvathi on the edge of head.
  • Kartikeya on the nose, Kambala and Ashwatara Devas on the nostrils.
  • Ashwini Kumaras on the ears.
  • Sun and Moon in the eyes.
  • Vayu in dental range and Varuna on the tongue.
  • Saraswathi in the sound of cow.
  • Sandhya goddesses on the lips and Indra on the neck.
  • Raksha Ganas on the hanging under the neck.
  • Sadhya Devas in the heart.
  • Dharma on the thigh.
  • Gandharvas in the gap of hoofs, Pannaga at the tips, Apsaras on the sides.
  • Eleven Rudras and Yama on the back, Ashtavasus in the crevices.
  • Pitru Devas on the ides of umbilical joint, 12 Adityas on the stomach area.
  • Soma on the tail, Sun rays on the hair, Ganga in its urine, Lakshmi and Yamuna in the dung, Saraswathi in milk, Narmada in curd, and Agni in ghee
  • 33 crore Gods in the hair
  • Prithwi in stomach, oceans in the udder, Kamadhenu in the whole body
  • Three Gunas in the root of the brows, Rishis in the pores of hair, and all the sacred lakes in the breathe.
  • Chandika on the lips and Prajapathi Brahma on the skin
  • Fragrant flowers on nostrils
  • Sadhya Devas on the arm-pit
  • Six parts of Vedas on the face, four Vedas on the feet, Yama on the top of the hoofs, Kubera and Garuda on the right, Yakshas on the left and Gandharvas inside
  • Khecharas in the fore of the foot, Narayana in intestine, mountains in the bones, Artha, Dharma, Kama and Moksha in the feet.
  • Four Vedas in the Hoom… sound.