SANTA CLARA, Calif.
— It’s a beautiful day.
The sun is setting.
A flock of goats are singing at the base of the mountain.
The goats, like so many animals, live in a constant state of migration, one that they have to learn to do when they are older.
As they get older, they are exposed to different climates and environments.
It takes them a long time to adjust to these changes.
In this case, goats are moving across the continent from Canada to the United States.
But goats do not always have to move in the same direction.
If a goat is traveling south from the mountains of northern Canada, it will take longer for it to catch up to the American herds.
On the opposite end of the globe, a goat traveling south on a road will travel through the rainforest of Central America, the rainforests of southern Brazil and the jungles of northern Colombia.
When goats go on their journeys, they will find that their journeys are not always easy.
“If they have a chance to see their mother, they can’t stop.
They will make a move,” said David Golladay, an ecologist at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
Golladay works with the National Parks Service and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to help guide the goats on their journey.
This goat, named Lola, is the oldest of four in the herd.
He was born in November 2012, and he is about 13 months old.
Lola is the first goat born at the Sanctuary of the Mountain Goat Project, in North Carolina.
The goats in this herd have been separated from their mothers and are not yet able to mate with them, according to the U,S.
Department of Agriculture.
But the project is hoping that by breeding and releasing a goat named Pogo in the spring of 2018, they’ll be able to find a mate.
After Pogo, the goats will travel east to the southern U.K. and then on to Mexico.
“When they arrive in Mexico, they’re probably about 6 or 7 years old, and they’ll probably be able start seeing some of their parents again,” Gollada said.
The project hopes to release more than 2,000 goats a year by the end of 2019, and eventually it hopes to raise enough money to make it possible for goats to live at the sanctuary.
While the goats are being released from their mother’s pen, the project’s veterinarian Dr. David Gelladay works to prepare them for their next life.
Every goat in the project has a different set of challenges.
They are born with different genes, so it’s important that the goats have different genes so they have different personalities.
Gollady says that when the goats see a different goat they’ll associate that goat with their mother.
There are a lot of things that need to happen to their new family in order for them to be successful, Golladys says.
Once the goats reach adulthood, they need to develop the skills that they need in order to make sure that they don’t become sick or become orphaned.
That will be a really important part of the project, he said.
During their first few months at the National Park Service, the volunteers and staff at the Project of the Mountains Goat Foundation have been preparing the goats for life.
They have taught them the skills needed to be good parents.
Many goats in the Project’s herd are from different parts of the world.
But Golladas believes that if the goats at the site of the Sanctuary can get some exposure to their surroundings, they should be able adapt to the environment.
With that, Gelladas is confident that the goat project will be successful.
You can find more information about the project and the goats in our website: www.nationalparks.gov/parks/projectofthemountainsgoat/The goats are part of a herd of about 6,000.
They are part-time employees of the National Forest Service, and are working to get the goats out of their pen and onto a road in 2019.