A farmer buys a rooster to service his 200 hens. When he gets the rooster into the barnyard, he tells him, “Randy, I want you to pace yourself now. You’ve got a lot of chickens to service here, and you cost me a lot of money. Have fun, but take your time.”
WHAM! Randy nails every hen in the henhouse, three or four times. Randy runs out and sees a flock of geese down by the lake. WHAM! He nails all the geese. Randy runs to the pigpen, the cow pasture — soon, he’s been on every animal on the farm.
The farmer is distraught, worried that his expensive rooster won’t even last the day.
Sure enough, the farmer wakes up the next morning to find Randy laid out flat in the middle of the yard, buzzards circling overhead.
The sad farmer shakes his head and says, “Oh, Randy, I told you to pace yourself.”
Randy opens one eye, winks, and nods towards the sky, “Shhh, they’re getting closer.”
While on a field trip at Chellburg Farm where the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) has continued the use of the land by “manufacturing” maple syrup. The officers explain mot only how maple syrup was made but how humans in the 1800s lived, fed themselves, and work. The land and those animals on the land provided their livelihood.
While humans have about a one in 30 chance of having twins, goats more commonly have twins rather than single births.
Scanning through a bunch of photos can put a blur upon your eyes, making all the photos appear dull. It’s only after taking a break that the blur becomes vivid just as this photo of the sky did when turned upside down.
This beautiful beach lovers home sits on a hill overlooking Lake Michigan’s astounding scenery. You can just imagine sitting in the living room watching the fishing boats return from a long days work.
While Christmas is one of our favorite times of the year, there is nothing like a fresh spring day to provide your nasal palette with refreshment!
The European Starling will often evict the Red-bellied Woodpecker from its nest. The male has a wider tongue tip and longer bill than the female, allowing him to reach deeper into crevices to find prey. Studies have shown the male forages on the tree trunk, while the female forages mostly on limbs.
A picture good enough to eat. Get the recipe at Sugar Attic