- Two teenagers in the UK have stolen a baby Nigerian dwarf goat from Filbert Garden in Curtis Bay
- The garden has, therefore, put out a call and in a dedicated search for the animal
- The goat is described as having white and blacks stripes with tan spots
The people at Filbert Garden in Curtis Bay, UK, are looking for a baby Nigerian dwarf goat called Ed, asking people if they have seen it.
According to them, in the early hour of Tuesday, May 19, two teenagers broke into the garden and stole the animal.
The teens did that after cutting off the lock of the barn and sawing through the goat fencing, ABC reports.
In describing what the goat looks like for anyone who may have seen it, they said that it weighs 20lbs and has white and black stripes with peculiar tan moon spots.
Calls by whoever may see the animal are asked to be directed to (831) 402-1066. It should be noted that the garden was founded in 2010.
Meanwhile, Legit.ng earlier reported that as coronavirus bites countries around the world hard, there are some circumstances pointing to the fact that the pandemic may just be a way of nature hitting a reset.
A herd of deer enjoyed a luxurious rest under some cherry trees in Nara Park Japan, a spot that was popularly in use by tourists before the outbreak.
In normal situations, visitors were always in the park mingling with the deer as they feed them biscuits during their visits.
Japan’s tourist board has said that the animals are friendly and playful as they roam the park. He said during tourist visits before the lockdown, they could walk to the deer, feed, and take selfies with them.
It should be noted that more than two million people go to the park every year. Tourists were still visiting until late March when it was locked down.
In other news, Michael Igwe is one of the several US-based Nigerian doctors doing what they can to help solve the coronavirus pandemic.
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The Abia-indigene said that creativity in handling coronavirus patients is a very important skill all health workers must have to combat the disease.
Igwe has been tapping into his Christian background and love for church songs in Igbo to help his patients conquer the fears associated with the deadly virus.
“I have been singing song since I was a small child. My mother is a singer too. When I was in Nigeria, I used to lead songs at the church I attended. That was how I embarked on singing even as a medical doctor.
“Our experience at the hospital with this COVID-19 pandemic is that it mostly instills fear into people and sometimes, the fear will be too much for us,” he said.
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