Invernador - in raising cattle - employer - Salary and Career
Large animal livestock producers

Invernador - in raising cattle - employer - Career description, activities, functions and salary

livestock and derived products and manage the rural property.

How much does an Invernador - in raising cattle - employer earn

A Invernador - in raising cattle - employer earns between $1.145 and $3.127 per month, with an average monthly salary of $1.642 and a median salary of $1.500 according to an salary survey along with to data of professionals hired and fired by companies in the labor market.

Our research is based on the salaries of 417 professionals hired and dismissed by the period from 06/2021 to 05/2022 (last year).

Salary ranges for the Invernador - in raising cattle - employer

Monthly Salary Annual Salary Salary Per Week Hourly Salary
Average wage 1.642 19.701 410 8
1º Quartile 1.145 13.739 286 5
Median Salary 1.500 18.000 375 7
3º Quartile 2.385 28.621 596 11
Higher Salary 3.127 37.529 782 14

Professional job categories

  • Agricultural, forestry and fisheries workers
    • producers on the farm
      • livestock producers
        • large animal livestock producers

Related Positions:

Main workplaces

Large animal livestock producers the work is performed by the employer and by professionals who organize themselves autonomously or in cooperatives. The activities are carried out in the open, at different times and the worker is exposed to a series of environmental agents (sun, rain, dust, wind) and risks of accidents caused by animals.

What does it take to work in the field of Large animal livestock producers

Access to work is free, with no requirement for schooling or professional training. The education of producers ranges from elementary to higher education, with training in veterinary and animal husbandry, among others. The full performance of the occupations requires five years of experience with large animals.

Functions and activities of Invernador - in raising cattle - employer

Large animal livestock producers must:

  • organize herd reproduction;
  • arrange flock reproduction;
  • control herd sanity;
  • arrange herd reproduction;
  • plan herd feeding;
  • demonstrate personal skills;
  • plan herd feed;
  • supervise herd management;
  • conditioning cattle and equida;
  • conditioning bovine and equida;
  • benefit derived products;
  • manage rural property;
  • conditioning bovine and equine;
  • commercialize herds and derived products;
  • conditioning cattle and equidae;
  • trade herds and derived products;
  • conditioning bovines and equidae;
  • organize flock reproduction;

  • Activities

    • negotiate purchases and sales;
    • demonstrate sensitivity in dealing with animals;
    • pack derived products;
    • monitor calving;
    • identify contaminated animals;
    • set feed type;
    • examine females for pregnancy confirmation;
    • monitor mount directed mating;
    • monitor visual estrus observation;
    • casquear cattle and equidae;
    • store grain and feed in facility;
    • mark cattle and buffaloes by marking;
    • research market for the sale of equines;
    • control oral dosage of medication;
    • monitor directed mating by artificial insemination;
    • taming bovine;
    • control vaccination;
    • provide herd facilities;
    • store feed by hay;
    • produce jerked beef;
    • prepare animals for exhibition;
    • produce dulce de leche;
    • control spraying of medicines;
    • casquear cattle and horses;
    • hire labor;
    • calculate occupancy capacity of available area;
    • isolate quarantined animals;
    • buy inputs;
    • separate animals by lots;
    • produce sausages;
    • prepare animals for commercialization;
    • register income and expenses;
    • demonstrate leadership spirit in the activity;
    • control medication spraying;
    • control drug injection;
    • provide maintenance of assets;
    • determine production type;
    • program milking;
    • participate in fairs, exhibitions and auctions;
    • produce mocot� jelly;
    • control newborn navel healing;
    • schedule distribution of animals in facilities and pastures;
    • persist in the face of difficulties;
    • determine treatment of organic material;
    • taming equidae;
    • mark animals with hot and cold iron;
    • control frequency of medical examinations;
    • shave mane, ear hair and tail;
    • monitor embryo transfer;
    • determine destination of organic material;
    • demonstrate objectivity;
    • supervise distribution of mineral salts and water;
    • disclose products in the media;
    • produce butter;
    • monitor newborns;
    • plan for forage planting;
    • mark animals by tattoo;
    • provide ruffians;
    • store feed by silage;
    • control drug injection;
    • control drug immersion;
    • program animal weighing;
    • training bovine;
    • sort breeders;
    • program daily roughage and feeding;
    • control frequency of medical examinations;
    • identify buyers of derived products;
    • determine fate of organic material;
    • control healing newborn belly buttons;
    • coordinate work team;
    • training cattle for rodeo;
    • control lumbar application of medications;
    • provide maintenance of machinery;
    • research the consumer market for dairy cattle;
    • provide animal identification documents;
    • negotiate purchases and sales;
    • identify cattle and buffaloes by earring;
    • providing maintenance of patrimony;
    • research the consumer market for beef cattle;
    • sort arrays;
    • inspect flock;
    • produce cheese;
    • research market for sale of equines;
    • monitor castration;
    • monitor pregnancy;
    • buy inputs;
    • training equidae;
    • training equidae for sport activity;
    • supervise facility cleaning;
    • scaling feed quantity;
    • evaluate production cost-benefit;
    • providing maintenance of assets;
    • demonstrate entrepreneurial vision;
    • communicate;
    • provide certificates;
    • produce yogurt;
    • determine type of production;
    • supervise cleaning of facilities;

    Sectors that hire Invernador - in raising cattle - employer the most in the job market

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    • livestock support activities
    • maintenance and repair of machinery and equipment for general use
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