Dumb Cows

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Real food and dumb trends, cows reduce methane, boxing days movies Broadcast: Wednesday 16 December PM. More on RN Afternoons. Food and drink in : trends and ends Download Wednesday 16 December More This [series episode segment] has image,.


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Reputation: Sheep are stupid, defenceless and harmless creatures that mope about on hillsides doing not very much. They are good for two things: being eaten and producing wool. Reality: Sheep are actually surprisingly intelligent, with impressive memory and recognition skills. They build friendships, stick up for one another in fights, and feel sad when their friends are sent to slaughter. They are also one of the most destructive creatures on the planet. All words we would quickly assign to humans, but would not dream of extending to sheep, those fluffy white creatures you see milling about in fields — or served up with mint sauce on your dinner plate.

Instead, we have decreed that sheep Ovis aries are just plain stupid. This opinion has not changed much since the s, when George Washington, one of the Founding Fathers of the United States of America, declared: "If the freedom of speech is taken away then dumb and silent we may be led, like sheep to the slaughter. Nowadays, to be "a sheep" is to be someone who mindlessly follows others: "a waste of flesh and brain cells," as Urban Dictionary puts it.

A study by Keith Kendrick , who is now at the University of Electronic Science and Technology in China, found that they can recognise and remember at least 50 individual faces for more than 2 years. That is longer than many humans. In the study, Kendrick's team trained sheep to distinguish between 25 pairs of sheep, by associating one member of each pair with a food reward.

The team also found evidence that sheep can differentiate facial expressions, and prefer a smile to a frown.

At the time Kendrick told BBC News : "The way the sheep's brain is organised suggests they must have some kind of emotional response to what they see in the world. She discovered that sheep can learn how to navigate out of a complex maze. The enticing sight of their fellow sheep friends awaiting them at the finish helped them reach the exit.

Aside from being smart, sheep can be playful and joyful.

Could getting rid of dairy be making you dumb?

You only need to watch the video of Winter the Jumping Lamb to see for yourself. Over two decades ago, researchers from the University of California observed rams for three years and discovered that they established firm friendships and looked out for one another in times of need: "Rams were found to form long term relationships… [they] intervened on behalf of weaker colleagues and supported each other in fights," says the study. They were domesticated between and BC for the use of their woollen fleece, meat and milk.

These acts of loyalty and friendship-building are driven by emotions. A report published in Animal Welfare found that sheep are capable of experiencing a whole range of feelings, from fear to anger, despair, boredom and happiness. The researchers gave sheep intermittent access to food from a trough, and then turned on an air blower above the trough at an unexpected moment while they were eating.

Quote by Rick Riordan: “I felt like one of Apollo's sacred cows- slow, ”

After the blower came on, the sheep bleated four times more than sheep that were not disturbed, and their heart rates immediately increased. It is ironic how little most of us know about sheep, given how deeply entrenched they are in human culture. The animals have been referred to by different cultures, religious texts and even astrology for thousands of years.

For example, the Greek astrological sign Aries is a ram, and in ancient Egyptian religion the ram was the symbol of several gods. Further, the common phrase "to separate the sheep from the goats" comes from a passage in the New Testament. In the story, the sheep righteous people find salvation with God, and the goats sinners are sent to damnation.

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  7. Baad goats. Sheep are thought to have descended from wild mouflon that roamed Europe and Asia. They were particularly common in ancient Mesopotamia, an area that covered a large chunk of what we now call the Middle East, including modern-day Iraq, Kuwait, east Syria and south-east Turkey. These ancestors had mighty horns with which to defend themselves, but humans have largely bred these out of modern sheep.

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