Nomadic pastoralism is a form of pastrolism when livestock are her ded in order to find fresh pastures on which to graze. True nomads follow an irregular pattern of movement.The herded livestock include oxen,cows,buffalos yaks,goats, sheeps, reindeers, horses, donkeys or camels, or mixtures of species. Nomads produce valuable products like meat, hides, wool, and milk. Traditional pastoralism turns grasslands to economic advantage.
NOMADIC pastoralism is commonly practised in regions with little arable land, typically in the developed area, especially in the steppe lands north of the agricultural zone.In the dry season, the people move their herds to southern villages with a more temporary character. In the rainy season, the groups live in a village intended for a comfortable stay.Often traditional nomadic groups settle into a regular seasonal pattern of transhumance.
Some issues by Nomadic farming which include overgrazing, mining, agricultural reclamation, pests and rodents, soil properties, tectonic activity, and climate change. Desertification is another main issues for Nomadic farming. The effects can cause climatical changes and ecological imbalance.
There are three types if Nomads: Nomadic hunters and gatherers, pastoral nomads, and tinker or trader nomads. The nomadic herders are dependent on sheep, cattle, goats, camels, horses and reindeers for their livelihood. There are several benefits to be gained by gathering into groups with others of the same species, including safety from predators, access to mates, and help in finding food. The advantages discussed here for animals that herd are true in large part.
Central Asia, nomadic populations are associated with the earliest transmissions of millets,jowar and wheat grains. The regions that Nomads are including the proto-indo-eurasians and later Proto india angolas, Yuzehi ,Wusun, xianbei, khitan Pannonian,Mongols,Dzungars and various Turkics.