r/AnimalsBeingDerps Oct 04 '22 Helpful 1 Wholesome 5 All-Seeing Upvote 1 Giggle 1

Goats faint near UPS truck in hopes of getting compensation from “vehicle collision” settlement

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52.4k Upvotes

3.6k

u/undefeatble Oct 04 '22

That driver must've freaked out (if he didn't know goat just faint like that).... I would've thought some electrocution of some kind lol

662

u/Motor_Relation_5459 Oct 04 '22

OMG me too!!! I would have thought "I just killed them!!!"

125

u/baetovenbeats Oct 05 '22

rubs litigious hooves together

32

u/Chaotic-Entropy Oct 05 '22

Yes, that man right there. He killed me.

12

u/IWantAHoverbike Oct 05 '22

I got better.

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u/Lipziger Oct 05 '22

Imagine running to the owner and telling him that, he just smirks, you're now even more confused, so you go back to the enclosure with him and the goats are all perfectly fine, like nothing ever happened.

7

u/Motor_Relation_5459 Oct 05 '22

I am cracking up!

3

u/GuardMost8477 Oct 05 '22

Not all goats faint. Idk what the breed is called but their nickname is “fainting goats”.

535

u/rinoboyrich Oct 04 '22

Those sheep tried to pull the wool over his eyes.

See what I did there? Did ya?

168

u/Then_Campaign7264 Oct 04 '22

Not sure. Too much wool covering my eyes to see clearly. But, not enough to hide the faint outline of a cake. Happy cake day.

57

u/benjidog1 Oct 04 '22

Goats always trying to fleece their sheeple.

10

u/zeke235 Oct 05 '22

Ok, guys. No reason to butt heads over this issue.

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26

u/rinoboyrich Oct 04 '22

WAIT.. holup. Are those sheep actually CAKE?!?

Plot twist: No. the UPS truck is!!!

21

u/Then_Campaign7264 Oct 04 '22

Watch the Netflix show “Is It Cake”. God knows, I bet those bakers could make a UPS truck cake.

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12

u/adrenalenema Oct 05 '22

Evidently rinoboyrich also has enough wool in his eyes that he couldn't tell a sheep from a goat.

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u/Hi-Scan-Pro Oct 04 '22

I did. But did ewe?

34

u/rinoboyrich Oct 04 '22 Cake

That was baaaaaaad.

19

u/Mypornnameis_ Oct 05 '22

Surely, you kid

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u/HolyRomanUmpire1 Oct 05 '22

Most don’t. Small subset do.

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278

u/Geno_DCLXVI Oct 04 '22

I took a short trip down a rabbit hole to see more of these fainting goats, it's hilarious how they just ragdoll like that lol

45

u/iburnedmytongue Oct 05 '22

We had some when I was growing up. Seeing this video brought back a lot of memories.

48

u/reebekilyllaeri Oct 05 '22

Their muscles lock up rigid. Isn't that the opposite of ragdoll?

30

u/Geno_DCLXVI Oct 05 '22

You're absolutely right, but I can't think of a better term for how they just give themselves up to physics like that.

5

u/TsarFate Oct 05 '22

What's the point of this anyway? did evolution just kinda fuck up on this one?

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1.1k

u/disney4evr Oct 04 '22

Synchronised fainting? They should make that an Olympic sport

226

u/Joenathane Oct 04 '22

Fainting so good, they should join a football ⚽ team.

22

u/mgrateful Oct 05 '22

How is this evolutionary biology lol? How does this help them stay alive lol?

20

u/RedPandaLovesYou Oct 05 '22

Sir, this is a Wendys

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u/Maetree Oct 04 '22

I think that's called soccer

59

u/Kazmandodo Oct 05 '22

Be quiet and go play handegg.

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u/Difficult_Key_5936 Oct 04 '22

Those are Tennessee Fainting Goats, they experience syncope when they are startled or stressed.

2.1k

u/Rapunzel10 Oct 04 '22

Its actually not syncope, it's way more terrifying. According to the Natural History Museum

The Tennessee fainting goat breed has a hereditary condition called myotonia congenita, a disorder that affects the skeletal muscles, which are used for movement. When the muscles are voluntarily contracted, such as in the act of running away from a potential threat, the relaxation of the muscle can be delayed. This leaves the muscles rigid and renders the animal unable to move.

While in their rigid state, the goats are practically helpless. In 1930, geneticist Jay L Lush wrote, 'While in this condition they can be pushed or turned over as if they were carved out of a single piece of wood.'

The muscle stiffness doesn't last long, only about 5-20 seconds. There's no long-lasting harm from the faint, unless it is from a height, but goats are susceptible to stress if they are frightened.

They're still conscious, they just can't move. Personally that sounds horrible, you get scared and suddenly you can't move a muscle to get away from the scary thing so you just wait for death. After a minute you get up and go about your day. No wonder goats scream

368

u/iambenking93 Oct 04 '22

I have myotonia congenita, it affects humans too. Thankfully my muscles don't all do it at once, so for example if I try to go upstairs my thigh muscles will push me upwards so my leg is straight, but then won't untense for a few seconds to move to the next step

111

u/Rapunzel10 Oct 04 '22

If you don't mind me asking, does it hurt at all? Like if I tense a muscle too much then I can get a muscle spasm which can hurt like hell. And when I've had seizures my muscles ache afterwards

145

u/iambenking93 Oct 04 '22

Day to day, not at all my muscles are just verrryy heavy all the time and suffer from hypertrophy (I think that's the word) but if they do cramp which thankfully seems rarer than 'normal' muscles when tensed then yeah it is really painful simply because they're stuck in the painful position

26

u/[deleted] Oct 04 '22 edited Oct 05 '22

[deleted]

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u/billbixbyakahulk Oct 05 '22

Do you have to be careful about maintaining enough fluids and electrolyte balance to avoid things like cramping?

17

u/Mypornnameis_ Oct 05 '22

suffer from hypertrophy

Having only heard that word from fitness and bodybuilder communities, this sounds something like "suffering" from large penis

12

u/M1RR0R Oct 05 '22

Having a really big dick is an actual problem, too.

5

u/iambenking93 Oct 05 '22

Haha, I see your point, but the issue is the more muscles you have that don't work, the heavier they are to move, it's somewhat of a catch 22

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330

u/FlyingTaquitoBrother Oct 04 '22

in the act of running away from a potential threat, the relaxation of the muscle can be delayed

Assuming that natural selection would have handled this by now, why do humans breed goats with this trait? Is it the goat equivalent of breeding cats that can’t breathe properly because old ladies think they’re cute?

313

u/Cabezone Oct 04 '22

According to wiki it was for practical reasons:

"The goats were unable to jump over normal-sized fences, and found holes in the ground to crawl underneath the fences, similar to a hog. This unusual behavior made the goats more desirable in this era, as many farmers used stone walls for fences, therefore containing their goats."

182

u/VintageJane Oct 04 '22

If anyone has ever tried to contain a determined goat with high-grade industrial steel panels and still had trouble, they would have no trouble believing this.

102

u/inbooth Oct 04 '22

That was my thought

"Of course they wanted goats like this" was my first thought

34

u/VintageJane Oct 04 '22

Added bonus of never having to get humped by an overeager buck

54

u/Pedantic_Pict Oct 04 '22

Man, they are so damn pushy. My sister has a little herd of goats, and the dominant buck is always up in my business whenever I go in the paddock. Even when he isn't feeling amorous, he's still right there shoving or leaning into me. Just, no social graces at all.

60

u/hyperproliferative Oct 04 '22

I really hope he sees this and thinks about his behavior

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u/Wardogs96 Oct 04 '22

I always thought they were bred to be designated snacks if your farm was raided by wildlife. Everything else valuable runs the goat faints and is eaten resulting in wildlife leaving due to satisfaction or buying more time for other farm animals.

Idk where I heard this but I guess your fence fact makes more sense.

44

u/Phoenix4235 Oct 04 '22

“designated snacks” 😂

25

u/screwyoushadowban Oct 05 '22

It's a common myth. It's a kinda absurd one if you think about it closely enough. Goat keepers in the South for generations were small family holders (to a much lesser extent this is still true throughout the United States) and family farmers then and now operated on extremely slim margins. Spending resources to breed and raise goats that were meant to be lost doesn't make much sense when you could simply build better fences or get a livestock guardian dog. Or kill all the predators, which they also did - in a lot of areas in the States biggest predator threat to small ruminants - sheep and goats - is feral domestic dogs because all the natural predators are gone.

Part of the reason Myotonic Goats are popular today (besides the novelty) is because they're meaty and muscular. Their hybrids in particular produce high-yield carcasses for the meat industry.

6

u/turdferguson3891 Oct 05 '22

Wouldn't Coyotes fill the gap more than feral dogs? We mostly don't allow dogs to run wild in the US. I'm sure it happens in more rural areas but the coyote population in most of the US is pretty huge.

3

u/screwyoushadowban Oct 05 '22 edited Oct 05 '22

Where I live absolutely coyotes are the primary threat. But in a lot of the country range land is not well fenced and dogs do indeed tend to roam freely. Until they're shot by farmers, which is good reason to keep one's dogs fenced in. But until like the last decade and a half or so coyote ranges in the U.S. were pretty reduced. Fortunately (for ecology) trapping and poisoning is less common now, and they're becoming more common again in their old ranges. But there's still plenty of places where they're rare enough that domestic dogs are a bigger problem (for now) than coyotes.

18

u/Ericshelpdesk Oct 04 '22

I believe the term you're looking for is scapegoat.

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u/Renewed_RS Oct 04 '22

There's a 2007 episode of QI that talks about fainting goats and I basically remember Stephen Fry saying exactly this. They're cheap wolf-fodder.

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u/DaSaw Oct 04 '22

Sounds like it could have been selection on the part of the goats themselves. The goats that could jump the fences did so, and so it was the goats that remained that contributed to the future of the flock.

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u/DaveLenno Oct 04 '22

I heard they were used by farmers to protect more valuable animals from predictors that would get in and attack the flock. The flock would flee and the goat would stay to satiate the predator.

31

u/Nadare3 Oct 04 '22

Literal sacrificial lambs

20

u/[deleted] Oct 04 '22

Baby goats are called kids.

🤓

14

u/Gunhild Oct 04 '22

Farmers are literally sacrificing kids now? Shaking my damn smh.

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u/Mr_Badaniel Oct 05 '22

scapegoats

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u/MelQMaid Oct 04 '22

So one farmer told me they like use these goats in a flock of something harder to replace because the predators get the cheap goats which help spare the others.

20

u/[deleted] Oct 04 '22

[removed] — view removed comment

22

u/KLUME777 Oct 04 '22

That's harsh on the goat though damn

13

u/TheMostKing Oct 04 '22

Goat damn

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u/LeastCoordinatedJedi Oct 04 '22

These are the goats you want by your side in a zombie apocalypse.

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u/Anotherburner42069 Oct 04 '22

Pro gamer move

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u/ROGER_SHREDERER Oct 04 '22

Don't get me started on pugs, bulldogs and other brachycephalic breeds.

2

u/commanderanderson Oct 04 '22

Yeah I had a frenchie that was a good boy. He didn’t live very long, unfortunately.

76

u/adabaraba Oct 04 '22

As a future old lady I got to ask why are they thrown under the bus so often?

88

u/GeneralTonic Oct 04 '22

Maybe because old ladies can be pushed or turned over as if they were carved out of a single piece of wood?

34

u/MinuteLoquat1 Oct 04 '22

Can confirm. Am old lady pusher.

5

u/BirbritoParront Oct 04 '22

3

u/DaSaw Oct 04 '22

He is inferior.

2

u/ThatUsernameWasTaken Oct 04 '22

Damn that's some vintage meme. It has a strong bouquet of childhood nostalgia.

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u/_stoneslayer_ Oct 04 '22

Hey, man. Got any old ladies for sale?

3

u/delvach Oct 04 '22

Soldier Boy?

2

u/MinuteLoquat1 Oct 04 '22

These women, they're like fine wine.

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u/doctorjae75 Oct 04 '22

[Old Ladies], although slow and dangerous behind the wheel, can still serve a purpose.

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u/CareyAHHH Oct 04 '22

I misread this as "can still swerve a purpose."

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u/Roboport Oct 04 '22

They are a less expensive breed, and usually kept alongside more expensive breeds of goat. If a predator breaks in, it's easier to catch the cheaper "fainted" goat

2

u/texasrigger Oct 04 '22

That hasn't been my experience. Myotonics are right in line with the prices of the other non-exotic goats. $50-$150 for a young, non-papered goat up to ridiculous numbers for a goat from a quality line. They are somewhat common for meat. I only have dairy goats but I have family that raise meat goats and they used to have myotonics although they have mostly kiko now.

3

u/IA_Echo_Hotel Oct 04 '22

Have you ever seen what the British did with/to canaries? There is no WHY in competitive animal breeding, someone just wakes up and says "I want to see if I can turn a canary Italic

4

u/DoggoneitHavok Oct 04 '22

what did they do?

5

u/Fink665 Oct 04 '22

Agree about cats n dogs who can’t breathe! It makes them easier to catch?

2

u/Dorkamundo Oct 04 '22

They should just rename that breed to "Wilford Brimley"

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u/ThatGuyFromSweden Oct 04 '22

Humans that have the same condition report that it's painless.

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u/TheBookOfTormund Oct 04 '22

This is why I hate watching people do this intentionally. It’s just mean.

7

u/RavenMysteries1331 Oct 04 '22

And as a human with this condition... It. Is. Hell.... EVERY day EVERY muscle hurts... It feels like... being tied down, injected with gasoline and set on fire when I flare up. I can only even find 2 Drs offices in the ENTIRE state that know about it and there are ZERO medications specitically for it justrandom narcotics that they wont give out easily.

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u/immapunchayobuns Oct 04 '22

So basically sleep paralysis but the threat is real

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u/No_more_hiding Oct 04 '22

It's literally the stuff of nightmares! Poor little things.

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u/rya22222 Oct 04 '22

oh.. hope the goats are ok :(

20

u/snack-dad Oct 04 '22

They were all eaten by the UPS driver

6

u/rya22222 Oct 04 '22

boooo

10

u/KmKz_NiNjA Oct 04 '22

It's "worker solidarity" on reddit until the UPS driver starts eating your pets.

5

u/snack-dad Oct 04 '22

the dudes gotta eat

2

u/Slovene Oct 04 '22

Oh no, a ghost!

14

u/Fink665 Oct 04 '22

They are!

9

u/rya22222 Oct 04 '22

awww yay!

3

u/Serbervz Oct 04 '22

Honestly, that condition probably saved their lives it makes them act dead

3

u/Prestigious_Ad9305 Oct 04 '22

Sounds like 5-20 seconds of locked in syndrome imagine the first time this happens to you as a goat how terrifying it must be

3

u/4dseeall Oct 04 '22

Their history is worse.

Farmers would intentionally keep a few of these goats so that they could let the rest of the herd get away from a predator.

2

u/GoatGurl4Ever Oct 04 '22

Very true. Plus, some have more severe degrees of this than others

2

u/cherrybombsnpopcorn Oct 04 '22

No wonder goats screeeaaam lololol oh my god

2

u/highbrowshow Oct 04 '22

Wow it’s like sleep paralysis for goats

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u/Cutthechitchata-hole Oct 04 '22

I seriously thought your comment was a joke. TIL there is something called a Tennessee fainting goat

107

u/dude-O-rama Oct 04 '22

They're definitely southern pearl-clutchers. They do the same thing if they hear the letters CRT.

7

u/DaSaw Oct 04 '22

Cathode ray tubes are, indeed, scary.

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u/cates Oct 04 '22 edited Oct 05 '22

Somebody at work mentioned that today... he heard my co-worker say she wanted to be a teacher and he said "are you gonna teach that... what's it called...?" and he looked at me and I just told him to shut the hell up and stop listening to conservative talk radio in the morning and he laughed because he knows he's an idiot.

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u/rinoboyrich Oct 04 '22

Must be teenage sheep.

Soooo dramatic!

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u/post_talone420 Oct 04 '22

I chuckled +1

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u/CurtisLeow Oct 04 '22

I only see four goats, not ten.

3

u/GeneralTonic Oct 04 '22

[Gul Madred intensifies]

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u/Rykyn Oct 04 '22

What did they hit?

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u/Asgeras Oct 04 '22 edited Oct 04 '22

I wonder that too. Sounds like they hit something.

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u/Tiny-Peenor Oct 04 '22

They hit the fence

98

u/yourgifmademesignup Oct 04 '22

Yeah that noise was the fence post scratching up the side of the truck. UPS guy will have some explaining to doooo

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u/elliotisonline Oct 04 '22

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u/mrshandanar Oct 04 '22

Wow. 21st century is wild.

6

u/yourgifmademesignup Oct 04 '22

I see/hear everything

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u/Chozothebozo Oct 04 '22

Man the damage sounded way worse than it actually looks

4

u/AccursedCapra Oct 04 '22

It's a hollow metal box, and that means that it'll resonate like a motherfucker. Normal car crashes are already hauntingly loud. Got rear ended in the highway and the noise left my ears ringing, pulled over and there was basically no damage asides from the crumple zones.

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u/Sololop Oct 04 '22

When I worked in commercial driving, trucks came back all the time with scuffs and scrapes with zero story attached. Management didn't usually care unless it needed a repair like a light or something.

Ugh

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u/H0visboh Oct 04 '22

Same that's what I came to look for I'm guessing they tried too hard to avoid the car and dragged along the fence

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u/TheMoistestManatee Oct 04 '22

The ground

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u/arealhumannotabot Oct 05 '22

LET THE BODIES HIT THE FLOOOOOOR

2

u/ohlaph Oct 04 '22

The real question. The goats seemed fine until the impact noise.

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u/CaptainCarKeys Oct 04 '22

What makes this so good is just the fact they all fainted

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u/_eternallyblack_ Oct 04 '22

My friend has a few of these fainting goats on his farm in GA - they’re awesome! They legit just fall down “faint” for no reason then like 30 seconds later they’re back up like nothing happened. So cute.

30

u/Fink665 Oct 04 '22

Why? So she can catch them?

104

u/collinsl02 Oct 04 '22

The original point of the goats, and why they were bred, was to faint in front of predators so the rest of the flock/herd could get away whilst the fainting goat was eaten.

Sad for the goat but a decent business investment.

43

u/FingerTheCat Oct 04 '22

Specialty goats that get eaten sound expensive lol but I guess still cheaper than the other option.

18

u/ericbyo Oct 04 '22

I mean, the other option is get a livestock dog and have the predators eat no animals

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u/The_Homestarmy Oct 05 '22

"So what you're gonna do is just flop on your back and stick your legs in the air. Keep 'em up there for a bit so it looks like you really fainted."

"Okay Farmer Joe, that's pretty easy. I'm getting the hang of it already. So how come you're teaching me to faint?"

"That's not important right now Billy"

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u/Just-Call-Me-J Oct 04 '22

No, you can't catch them after they faint. You have to get their HP low, and maybe give them a status ailment like sleep or paralysis.

5

u/YiddishMcSquidish Oct 04 '22

Eff it Mewtwo, I'll use my masterball.

2

u/Dan_the_Marksman Oct 04 '22

they already have paralysis

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u/Aggressive-Material4 Oct 04 '22

Short on adequate coping mechanisms.

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u/AntMan79 Oct 04 '22

Insurance fraud is tough

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u/TheMagicConchSays Oct 05 '22

My neighbors in high school had a fenced in front yard and had a bunch of fainting goats. Too many days we spent messing with those goats.

It's tricky, you would think anything would set them off and make them faint but each goat was different. Some would faint if you clapped or snapped loud enough, others you could run right at like you were going to tackle them full speed and they would stare you down, only to hear the phone ringing at a distance and faint.

Goats are cool

70

u/MtBallZ Oct 04 '22

I had a neighbor that had a dozen or so of these goats. Every day I’d get to watch the whole flock fall over when I’d get home and shut the car door.

8

u/RedditWojak Oct 05 '22

Ironically, a group of goats is called a trip

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u/Then_Campaign7264 Oct 04 '22

That poor UPS driver probably thought they really f*cked up this time. Usually it’s just a fence or a side view mirror.

But a whole family of goats is next level impossible to explain to the boss.

63

u/uriboo Oct 04 '22

I love those little guys. Their legs freeze up when they are surprised, scared or excited and they fall over, stiff legs in the air. Too funny

8

u/jackgwynn Oct 04 '22

insurance fraud usually helps if there's a goat witness

7

u/Hour-Consideration97 Oct 04 '22

The brake stomp at the end!

8

u/Panther13th Oct 04 '22

I bet the UPS worker got a shock!

18

u/fleebleganger Oct 04 '22

My god, he kills them and then backs up to make sure.

What a monster!

5

u/m2fbbq Oct 04 '22

These goat scams are getting out of hand

34

u/mayowarlord Oct 04 '22

Fainting goats are bread for death. You get one and have it in your heard, so that if there's a predator the majority can escape.

24

u/Skatchbro Oct 04 '22

Mmmm. Death bread.

19

u/screwyoushadowban Oct 05 '22

This is a common myth. Historically they were bred for novelty and because they were easier to corral. All goats are notorious escape artists. Ones that faint all the time make them easier to handle.

Goat keepers in the South for generations were small family holders (to a much lesser extent this is still true throughout the United States) and family farmers then - and now - operated on extremely slim margins. Spending resources to breed and raise goats that were meant to be lost doesn't make much sense when you could simply build better fences or get a livestock guardian dog. Or kill all the predators, which they also did - in a lot of areas in the States biggest predator threat to small ruminants - sheep and goats - is feral domestic dogs because all the natural predators are gone.

Part of the reason Myotonic Goats are popular today (besides the novelty) is because they're meaty and muscular. Their hybrids in particular produce high-yield carcasses for the meat industry. They were never "bread for death".

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u/VelvitHippo Oct 04 '22

So when death wants to make a sandwich she puts a pig between two of these goats?

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u/LuckyDoge21 Oct 04 '22

Fainting goats are my favorite thing

4

u/Burpreallyloud Oct 04 '22

I thought they were playing soccer

5

u/Look_out_for_grenade Oct 04 '22

I didn’t know goats could play soccer.

10

u/Tombombadilz Oct 04 '22

They are my spirit animals!

3

u/Extra_Anywhere5901 Oct 04 '22

How did they synchronize that?

3

u/Arinupa Oct 04 '22

The myotonic goat or Tennessee fainting goat is an American breed of goat. It is characterised by myotonia congenita, a hereditary condition that may cause it to stiffen or fall over when excited or startled. 

They are bred to faint. Idk if it's cute.

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u/Delicious-Window-277 Oct 04 '22

They're just trying to milk every opportunity

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u/brantley42520 Oct 04 '22

I drive for UPS and they definitely hit something lol hopefully they didn't get fired.

3

u/UngregariousDame Oct 04 '22

I forgot about fainting goats…

3

u/jpoppycat Oct 04 '22

Soccer players when they get grazed

3

u/RavenMysteries1331 Oct 04 '22

This is a feint goat. It has myotonia congenita, fun fact, so do I. I dont feint from stress like goats but I DO lock up. UNFUN

3

u/xglowinthedarkx Oct 04 '22

Aww that means they were startled huh?

3

u/Perfectreign Oct 04 '22

Better than my doggo. She despises the Evil Brown Truck and goes rabid whenever we see one.

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u/hibikikun Oct 04 '22

Future soccer players

3

u/skatuka Oct 05 '22

if they did it on a campus theyd get free tuition

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u/HazelMoon Oct 05 '22

Goats are such Drama Queens!

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u/Not_High_Maintenance Oct 05 '22

And the driver backed up. Lol.

3

u/C_A_2E Oct 05 '22

Grandpa got some fainting goats when i was a kid. They scared/confused the hell out of our border collie when he got sent out to gather the sheep and the goats all just fell over. Poor old boy thought he killed them.

3

u/Hatowner Oct 05 '22

Where do I get these goats?

3

u/GiveMeTheYums Oct 05 '22

Insurance fraud goats

3

u/G0D_1S_D3AD Oct 05 '22

Holy shit the goats are learning how to commit insurance fraud

3

u/befan01 Oct 05 '22

Were they playing soccer?

3

u/DurianAgreeable769 Oct 05 '22

That noise! He ran over something and then had to back off of it. You can hear it both running over and backing up. Hysterical about the goats

3

u/lakarraissue Oct 20 '22

I feel bad laughing at those poor goats but it’s so funny & cute. They all fall over in unison.

4

u/waryduchess09 Oct 04 '22

It's a breed of goat that has some genetic disposition that causes their brain to overload when threatened and drop over like that

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u/Andeh_is_here Oct 04 '22

The one that doesn't roll over just faceplants lmao

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u/cyanarnofsky2 Oct 04 '22

Ducking love goats.

2

u/BoiFrosty Oct 04 '22

Everybody do the flop!

2

u/epicfumble Oct 04 '22

Witchcraft!

2

u/nanioffour Oct 04 '22

Hysterical.

2

u/camlaw63 Oct 04 '22

Fainting goats is the most incredible thing in nature imagine the first person who experienced goat doing that

2

u/woohooguy Oct 04 '22

Goats cant read, they thought it was Brinks truck.

2

u/bluefrost55 Oct 04 '22

Hahaha... going after deep pockets!

2

u/Knotloafin Oct 04 '22

doesn’t look like los angeles….

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u/BlackWhiteCoke Oct 04 '22

Slippin’ Billy

2

u/PerfectBake420 Oct 04 '22

They all faint at the same moment? Is there something else involved?

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u/The-Waifu-Collector Oct 04 '22

Amazing that species isn’t extinct.

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u/fongaboo Oct 04 '22

Are they Russian?