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Golf course to start using goats as caddies

Added on 13 February 2018 - 19:48 'Viewed 3 views times.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

These Oregon caddies pack Billie clubs.

“We will get you a caddie who really knows the course and won ’t give you bad advice — and they work for peanuts!” a representative of The Retreat & Links at Silvies Valley Ranch said.A retreat in Seneca, Oregon, says it will start using goats as caddies on a seven-hole course called McVeigh ’s Gauntlet starting in July, local outlet WAND reported.

The kid caddies can carry drinks, balls, tees and a few clubs in special satchels strapped to their bodies and are professionally trained on the course ’s “American Range Goat” ranch, the retreat said.

“We ’re taking the golf experience at Silvies Valley Ranch to a new level in 2018,” Dr. Scott Campbell, a veterinarian and owner of the ranch, told KOIN, dubbing his plan “an unprecedented caddie training program.”

But animal-rights activists think this is a baaad idea — and that there ’s a chance the goats and golfers will butt heads.

“Goats have minds of their own and activities they enjoy: They aren ’t machines,” PETA President Ingrid Newkirk told BBC News in a statement. “They should be left alone and given the freedom to do things like graze and butt heads — so if this plan goes forward, we anticipate a few golfers with bruises.”

Colby Marshall, the head of Livestock and Guest Services at the ranch, said he thought the goat caddies, led by head caddie Bruce LeGoat, are a “wonderful idea.”

“Goats are very social animals, they are very fun, and it is going to add a whole lot of fun into the game of golf,” he said.

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