Skippy the llama who was badly beaten on a Baltimore County farm

Skippy the llama who was badly beaten on a Baltimore County farm

The farm owners believe that someone made their way to a farm in northern Baltimore County and severely beat a llama. Holly Callahan-Ksmala 11 told news that she is still in shock after the death of her precious llama, Skippy. I understand how someone could do this,” she said. “I’ve had it for 18 years, and I wish I could have had it for much longer. It was very special. I just can’t fathom how someone could inflict this kind of cruelty on an animal.” Callahan-Kasmala discovered Skippy’s injury. Sunday morning. “The first thing I saw was Skippy being put where it normally isn’t, and I knew something was wrong. . “His heart rate and breathing were through the roof,” she said. After a short examination, I noticed that one of my Skippy’s legs was broken, so I called the vet and learned that the damage was much worse than you could imagine: three broken legs and two compound fractures. Two legs smashed into the thickest part. Skippy had to be put out. “We assessed the damage, and it was so bad that we had to get rid of it right away,” Callahan Kasmala said. “We knew right away that this wasn’t done by a predator, or it wasn’t an accident. Someone did this. Skippy was 22, the pack leader and the uncle of two elderly alpacas. Callahan-Kasmala 11 News showed an overlapping area not far away. Very much about the llama stable where you think the attack took place.” Someone hurt an animal this way and they left it there. “I can’t understand it,” she said. “She’s hoping the police will catch who did this. Owning an animal for 18 years, you build a relationship with it that you can’t even describe,” Callahan-Kasmala said. Anyone with information is asked to contact Cockeysville Station. of the Baltimore County Police Department at 410-887-1820.

The farm owners believe that someone made their way to a farm in northern Baltimore County and severely beat a llama.

Holly Callahan-Ksmala 11 told news that she is still in shock after the death of her precious llama, Skippy.

“I still can’t understand how someone could do this,” she said. “I’ve owned it for 18 years, and I wish I could have owned it for much longer. It was so special. I just can’t fathom how someone could inflict this kind of cruelty on an animal.”

Callahan-Kasmala discovered Skippy’s injury Sunday morning.

“The first thing I saw was Skippy being put where he wouldn’t normally be, and I knew something was wrong. His heart rate and breathing were through the roof,” she said.

After a short examination, I noticed that one of my Skippy’s legs was broken, so I called the vet and learned that the damage was much worse than you could imagine: three broken legs and two compound fractures. Two legs smashed into the thickest part. Skippy had to be put out.

“We assessed the damage, and it was so bad that we had to get rid of it immediately,” Callahan Kasmala said. “We knew right away that this wasn’t done by a predator, or it wasn’t an accident. Someone did this.

Skippy was 22 years old, the leader of the group and the uncle of two elderly alpacas. Callahan-Kasmala showed 11 News a dark area not too far from the llama stable where she believes the attack may have occurred.

“Someone injured an animal this way and left it there. I can’t understand it,” she said.

She hopes the police will catch whoever did this.

“Having an animal for 18 years, you build a relationship with it that you can’t even describe,” Callahan-Kasmala said.

Anyone with information is asked to contact the Cockeysville Station of the Baltimore County Police Department at 410-887-1820.

Holly Callahan – Kasmala

Skippy Llama

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