A new study by a dairy farm in Wisconsin has found that cows can cry when their milk supply is low.
The research, published in the journal Dairy Science, was conducted by researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Researchers noticed that cows were having trouble producing milk when their herd had a shortage of milk.
When the dairy herd had enough milk to last them, cows cried less than when their supply of milk was high.
It wasn’t just the cows.
The researchers also found that the cry was a regular part of the cows life cycle.
“There’s no question that we have to do something about it,” said Dr. David Frawley, one of the study’s authors.
The study found that dairy cows cry more often when they are low on milk.
This means that they need more milk to survive, so they may cry even more when they feel weak or stressed.
Dr. Frawleys research was prompted by a 2014 study published in Dairy Science showing that cows that are stressed have more tears when they suffer from a disease than those that are not.
Researchers looked at how dairy cows react to illnesses such as E. coli, salmonella, and other illnesses, and found that it was important to look at how they respond to stress.
Dr Frawles study looked at the cows responses to various types of stress, including being sick, cold, heat, and physical.
They found that for each stressor, dairy cows had different responses to cry.
The scientists found that their study showed that when cows were stressed they were able to produce more milk when they were not producing the same amount.
They also found a strong relationship between dairy cows and their environment, suggesting that their lives are connected to their milk production.
The Dairy Science study has been published in a paper titled, Crying in Dairy, which was co-authored by a number of dairy industry leaders and is titled, “Does Crying Mean Dairy Matters?”
It was published in September of 2016.
The paper explains that when dairy cows have to make decisions about when to produce milk, they are faced with a choice.
“When they are stressed, they have to decide between their ability to produce the amount of milk they want and their ability not to produce any milk at all,” said Frawly.
“And if they choose to produce less milk than they think they need, they may actually be less able to maintain that balance.”
He also said that it’s important to recognize that cows are not the only ones that can cry.
“This research has been done with other animals, but it is important to note that not all cows have this problem,” said Mark Daley, a senior scientist at the Center for Science in the Public Interest.
Dr Daley also said there is no clear-cut answer as to how dairy cattle deal with stress.
“It’s possible that cows might be stressed just because they are poor producers of milk,” he said.
“But there is also the possibility that they may be stressed because they have been overfed or they are overfarmed, and they can’t produce enough milk.”
In addition to the stress of the disease outbreak, the dairy industry has also been under attack from animal welfare groups and public health advocates.
The dairy industry recently released a new campaign called The Milk Fight, which encourages people to help cows.
It says the campaign is designed to “make the milk supply a priority for cows.”
The dairy group has also made changes to its marketing and product information to include more information on stress, nutrition, and health.