For the exchange of the information and to acquire current and advanced knowledge on all aspects of buffalo production, the institute maintains a close liaison with various national and international organizations and institutions.
Department of Bio-Technology Government of India supported research project on Embryo Transfer Technology.
Central Soil Salinity Research Institute, Karnal studied reclamation of salinity affected land through subsurface drainage system and cultivation of saline resistant fodder crops.
The institute completed three research projects in collaboration with IVRI, Izatnagar; PDP, Hyderabad and ADMAS, Bangalore with NATP funding.
Through Network Project on Buffalo Improvement, the Institute has collaboration with several institutes / SAUs.
Collaboration with CCS HAU, Hisar, SVBPUAT, Meerut for post graduate research in the field of buffalo husbandry, breeding, nutrition, physiology & reproduction is continuing. Over thirty post-graduate students of HAU have so far completed their research work at the Institute and submitted their thesis on important aspects of buffalo production, reproduction, management, nutrition and health.
Recently, collaborative research has been undertaken with other institutes including NBAGR, NIANP, PAU, CSWRI, IARI, NDRI, NIANP and IISC through a collaborative project funded by NAIP as well as with DRDA.
Under joint sponsorship of IDRC and CIRB , Hisar this project envisaged the studies on nutritional requirement of buffaloes for draft power. The institute also benefitted with the procurement of several equipment under this programme.
The Australian Government provided the assistance of several Australian experts and equpment and also arranged training and study tours of Indian scientists for this projects dealing with improving the efficiency of utilization of crop residues.
In this project, Indian scientists were exposed to Embryo Transfer Technology, Related equioments were provided and US experts visited the institute and this collaborative effort lead to 17 ETT calves being produced