Do you remember my post from a week or so ago: “A Camel, A Donkey and Golf Cart“? It was about a local Christmas Parade and I mentioned a nativity scene in it. Ok so the nativity scene was a little perilous for the plastic Baby Jesus but still there was a lot of info in that post. A lot of stuff about convertibles, candy, cheerleaders and beauty queens, but for some reason a lot of people out in Google-opolous have been finding my blog due to their concern about the feet of camels. Specifically the toes of said Dromedary’s feet. (Dromedary = Arabian, single hump camel. Heaven help me with the Google searches that will find this blog with “hump” and “camel” in it.)
Who knew that camel’s feet were such a concern? I mean are there a lot of camels walking around with ingrown toenails or something? Because a whole lot of people each day are searching about it. I had no clue that so many people were in charge of the care of these animals. I envision a group of men wrapped up in their white robes in the Arabian Desert searching the internet via their snazzy new tablet computer to try to find a remedy for their poor animal’s sore feet. And instead they find my blog which was not helpful at all. Just a story about a small town parade. Imagine their disappointment!
So maybe all those people diligently searching about ailments that affect the feet of their pet camels will benefit instead from this post. I didn’t find a lot of information specifically about the feet of camels; however, if you need some information about camels, go here. National Geographic, where I found all this helpful information, is a resource for all things wild and woolly and sometimes creepy-crawly. Isn’t it funny to think that when we were kids we looked through these same magazines in our elementary school libraries to see the naked savages? Silly kids!
I’m just happy I can be of help to all those camel owners. Now their desperate searches will be rewarded and they can receive exactly the kind of response they deserve! No need to thank me Camel Caretakers – you’re welcome!