Video of man Posing with Goats on a tree Raises many Eyebrows on Social Media
- A video has been boggling the minds of many netizens as it showed goats living on a tree
- YEN.com.gh has gathered some of the most interesting reactions that have been shared
- One comment explained that this is possible because the goats have a special adaptation for that
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Social media users are finding it difficult to wrap their heads around a video that was taken by a man showing goats standing comfortably on the branches of a tree.
Although the social media influencer and popular singer, Ric Hassani, who saw the goats indicated that he was not sure how they got on top of the tree, he was seen beaming with brilliant smiles.
What social media users are saying
Tweeps could not stop sharing their thoughts on how it's possible for goats to climb a tree.
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There is an Igbo proverb that says that when you see a chicken suddenly start running and no one is chasing it, the ground is chasing it because the chicken farted. No smoke without fire.
Look, they even posed for the camera. Out of curiosity, try speaking to them and see if they speak back.
The Goats are sitting on an "Argan" tree and They're looking for "argan" fruits.. this tree provides one of the most precious and valuable export for "Morocco". "Argan oil"... you're having fun in Morocco, Ric.Goat
The above goats are from Morocco & those are argan trees which produces nuts so the goats climb trees with their hoofed legs to eat the nuts. Goats are have natural tree & cliff climbing skills; Their hooves helps 'em grip tightly while their shape helps maintain balance.
See the video below:
Elephants make a heavy comeback in Ghana
YEN.com.gh earlier reported that a herd of elephants were spotted in the Upper West Region crossing the Bolgatanga-Bawku road after they reportedly migrated from Ghana over the last two decades.
According to a narration sighted by YEN.com.gh on the Twitter handle of @Ghanaspotlight, the elephants normally migrate along the Red and White Voltas, as well as the Morgan and Sisily river corridors.
However, from 2005 to 2012, the wild mammals left the shores of Ghana and have not been seen all through the ages until now that they are making their heavy comeback.