Dana Jones wrote:I have to agree with @Cynthia Quilici these photos are important and educational. We learn from others successes and failures. I am a sheep newbie also and would be devastated if they all died from bloat. Finding out what caused it could be a big help to me and others. With livestock-you get dead stock. It stinks, but it happens.
I will try to show more restraint when posting photos in the future.
Travis Johnson wrote: seeing a ram taking a ewe out for diner and a movie, then six hooves on the ground afterward, a pack of Marlboros rolled up in the ewes front shoulder wool, a smouldering Marlboro jammed between her cloven hooves and puffing away
Kris schulenburg wrote:How is every one today??? Including you.
Joylynn Hardesty wrote:How are Minie and her boy doing?
Su Ba wrote:The graphic photos so far have been educational for livestock newbees. I believe that's super important for livestock owners to become aware and educated. I can't recall just how many hundreds of clients I dealt with that hadn't a clue about the realities of animal health and animal disorders. Unknowledgable owners often become unglued, hysterical, fainted, or become violent during a crisis, and can accuse a vet of making things worse or of being negligent......all because they didn't know in advance how things happen and what it looks like. So I don't see a need to apologize for informative photos.
Been there. Done that. Went back for more. But this time, I took this tiny ad with me:
HARDY FRUIT TREES FOR ORGANIC AND PERMACULTUREhttps://permies.com/t/132540/HARDY-FRUIT-TREES-ORGANIC-PERMACULTURE