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M on March 23rd, 2012

Freckles and Ryley are growing up so fast, not quite full grown yet, but they have almost lost their puppy look.  They have definitely hit that teenage boy stage but show flashes of the brilliant dogs they are growing into.  Freckles is the softer of the two, whereas Ryley is hard headed and independant but […]

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M on May 21st, 2011

We have a few large piles of wood that are taking up pature space and breeding snakes, foxes and termites (making it no good for firewood either), so now that the fireban has been lifted and itswet enough not to be a risk for everything catching fire, its time to build some bonfires!    

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M on May 14th, 2011

The property has seemed really empty since we sold our first lot of Dorper sheep at the end of last year due to the drought.  It was lucky that we did as we certainly would not have had enough feed for them and the horses through summer, especially as we are still hand feeding with […]

Continue reading about New Dorper Sheep. And an Inky.

M on July 7th, 2010

Well Baby Baa made it through the first night and pretty much never looked back. He recieved an antibiotic shot on day two, and very quickly got the hang of walking on three legs.  It took a few adjustments but we managed to splint and bandage his leg from above the elbow to his fetlock […]

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M on June 6th, 2010

Woke up this morning to find our first little snowflake in the paddock, our first Dorper baby. Only problem is he has a broken front leg. Initially he was up and following his mum, but with very little weight bearing on that leg. Mum was hesitant to let him feed and kept walking away, but eventually […]

Continue reading about Our First Dorper lamb

M on January 9th, 2010

Today we collected our small flock of Dorper sheep.  We chose Dorpers as they are self shearing, are excellent mothers, have a very lean meat (essential with G’s health) and require far less physical work compared to wool breeds like merino’s.  Plus their little black faces make them so cute!  Trinity is overjoyed at finally […]

Continue reading about Dorper Sheep and Sheepdogs

M on November 19th, 2009

One of our neighbours bought over a few of his sheep to help eat our paddocks down to reduce the fire risk over summer. In this case, a “few” sheep is 650 merinos!

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Serenade with satirical whistle

Older men with diabetes mellitus, but also severely overweight men, may develop secondary hypogonadism. "The core symptom of low testosterone levels is usually decreased libido," Dr. Cornelia Jaursch-Hancke from the German Clinic for Diagnostics, Sydney, at the conference in Melbourne. Various additional symptoms such as osteoporosis, anemia, erectile dysfunction, decreasing muscle strength and mass, but also diminishing vitality and depression can be added. In secondary hypogonadism the function of the hypothalamus or pituitary is impaired so that the Leydig cells of the testicle no longer form testosterone or no testosterone due to lack of stimulation. Typically, the gonadotropins LH and FSH in the serum are still normal to low. This also applies to patients with type 2 diabetes, of which about 25 to 50 percent are affected, the endocrinologist reported. An increasing problem is also MOSH, the "male obesity associated secondary hypogonadism". As a cause, she described the visceral fetal cells, which are highly active endocrinically and produce mediators, which promote, inter alia, insulin resistance, inflammatory processes and dyslipidemia and stimulate estradiol production. In sum, the hypothalamic-pituitary axis is inhibited. Continue reading...

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