On Friday, December 12, at 12:00am, I went to the Texas A&M University Medical Center to receive a tattoo of the goat horn on my arm.
I was told that a few days later I would be released from the hospital.
I went out into the hallway and into a waiting room.
I saw a couple of people sitting on the floor and one of them was holding the goat horns that had been on my forearm for the last six months.
I couldn’t see what was happening.
I asked one of the people, and he said, “We’ll get the goat.”
The next day, I was on the waiting list to get my tattoo.
The first tattoo was of the horse head with a cow’s head.
I had to wait until next month to get the cow horns on my body.
The tattoo artist said that the next goat horns would be made in three months.
At this point, I didn’t know why I had been put on the list to have the goat and why they were getting rid of the cow’s horns.
It was an interesting story.
The goat horns are made by cutting up the goat’s horns, which are cut off with a sharp knife.
The horns are then pressed together with the help of the glue and metal wire.
The artist says that this is how the horns were made.
It’s a traditional way to show reverence to the goat.
The people at the tattoo studio were very friendly and patient.
I left with a very good tattoo and an idea of what the goat will look like when he grows up and when he dies.
I would like to think that he’s going to be a kind, gentle and good-natured goat.
I’m going to miss him very much.