Steers: 1 Holstein (Vanilla), 3 Mini Highlands (Carmel, Walnut, Cocoa). As of June 8, 2019 our calves range from 2 - 4 months old. They were being sold for slaughter, breed-stock, and believe it or not, people like to kill them for trophies because of their awesome faces and horns. We rescued these handsome fellas in Oklahoma.
Carmel - aka "Mel"
Getting licked by Nilla
Walnut - aka "Wally"
Keeping to himself
Quiet attention (he is a bit shy)
Vanilla - aka "Nilla"
Giving lots of kisses to his humans
Licking his brothers
a good scratch
TREATS -repeat- TREATS
LOVES being brushed
Sheep: Baby is our adorable little girl sheep. She was rescued with her "brothers" from an Oklahoma slaughter auction.
Goats: Alvin, Simon, & Theodore. 3-four-month old sweet Nubian goats came to us on August 10, 2019. Their owner's home was foreclosed on and she said she would sell them for meat if they were not taken ASAP. Fortunately, a concerned person reached out to Reborn hoping we would be able to care for all 3 brothers and even donated to their care.
Being with his best bud Alvin
Getting into mischief
Nibbling your clothes
Being with his brothers; especially Simon.
Being an observer
Theodore - aka "Theo" aka "Teddy"
Being sung to (makes him sleepy and relaxed)
Being a leader
Following his humans around
Horses: French Fry and Eclair. These beautiful ladies were displaced during Hurricane Harvey in Houston. They were rescued by SPCA and were then taken to a rescue in Pueblo, CO for temporary care. They needed a long-term loving home and came to us.
Barn Cats: Leo (girl), Lynx (boy), Luna (girl) were rescued from the Denver Dumb Friends League Barn Cat Program the beginning of November, 2019.
Dromedary Camel (one hump): Camella, our sweet Dromedary Camel, crossed the rainbow bridge on 7.3.19. Camella traveled all the way from Oklahoma to meet her family at her new forever home. She was up for auction to the highest bidder for exploitation & entertainment purposes when we rescued her. She has given thousands of rides in her lifetime & comes with a history of neglect & mistreatment at the hands of her owner. Her owner no longer had a use for her and left her to die, when a neighbor offered to take her off his hands and ultimately sold her to an exotic animal auction for profit. Camella had a very large nasal-pharyngeal mass. We had several vets, CSU and camel experts look at her several times. Based on the extent of the tumor obliterating her nasopharynx, much of the oropharynx, and the caudal nasal passages, they did not believe the tumor was operable. All of the doctors told us if we did not intervene, that she would slowly suffocate. Camella was a very sweet girl who did not let her sickness slow her down. She lived the best time of her life with us. She brought us joy and we are blessed to have had her in our lives. We love and miss you, Camella.