reblog if you’re the gay sister
"i’m not ignoring you i just don’t know what to say to you" a film written, directed, produced by and starring me
One day I would like to have a small dairy goat farm.
Goats are some of the sweetest critters out there. And working with them is like heaven.
Heaven that occasionally pees on your feet or coughs cud onto your jeans.
People who notice everything but remain silent are to be feared.
I’ve discovered there’s a lot you can do inside haunted houses.
For example, you can:
- be in a shampoo commercial
- start a boy band:
- spot some choice booty:
- break into song:
- see some people in frankly offensive outfits:
- attend a metal show:
- listen to some sick jams:
- discover zombieism:
- sample some tasty snacks:
- watch someone get burned bad:
- find something you really like:
- find something you really, really like:
- find something you REALLY REALLY LIKE:
- and wonder if you left the stove on:
Time for an educational goat dairy post! I realize everyone has differing views when it comes to thing like this, but let’s not force each other’s opinions upon one another.
First of all, goat cheese is somewhat of a growing business in the US. Most of it is produced on small sustainable farms. Goat cheese is much more popular in Europe and elsewhere. Yes, the babies are taken from the mothers when they are born. I know this is kind of sad. But this ensures that all the babies get enough milk and don’t get stepped on by a bigger goat. (I’m sure there are other reasons too, but I won’t go into it).
Goat dairies usually keep a few does (female goats), that they use to breed every year with usually a few male goats (bucks). Then they keep the offspring that they want that will have the highest milking potential. What happens to the baby male goats? They are sold, and often castrated. There is actually a big market for people who want wethers (castrated male goats) as pets. Yay!
Now I will include some of my own pictures. They are from Prairie Fruits Farm, a goat dairy with about 100 milking goats, in Champaign, Illinois. This is what the goats look like when they’re being milked. They get yummy grain to eat. The mechanism keeps the goats from moving while they are being milked.
The farm milks the goats twice a day. The rest of the time, the goats just hang out and be goats. They have lots of space and are very happy.
reblog if girls are cute and you are afraid