I've been involved with programming for just over 40 years, but I have been doing genealogy for more than 42 years. I've been involved with model railroading for more than 50 years.
With genealogy I've researched all aspects of my own family as well as my wife's family. I've found and met relatives most of the family didn't even know existed. This includes traveling overseas to visit some of them. There is a possibility that I could be related to Daniel Boone on 2 lines of my family, but I am definitely related to a former U.S. Presidential candidate. I've also organized a family reunion for my family since 1984.
I started out with HO scale trains in 1969, while my dad had O gauge trains. I now have his O gauge trains as well as all of my HO trains, and even started collecting N scale trains as well. Prior to Covid-19, I ran trains each month at the largest monthly train show in the U.S. Hopefully we can get back to that soon.
Goats will eat almost anything that is green. They are browsers. They will eat your ornamental plants before they attack the grass. They are also escape artists — and will attack your neighbors' ornamentals if they can sneak out.
Goats do well on a small plot of land if you feed them hay (for roughage) and feed pellets formulated for goats. On a large pasture, they will do well if there are shrubs or "forest edge" plants available in addition to grass. They can share a pasture with cattle or sheep as these latter will graze the grass first, while th goats will browse everything else.
Many towns and almost all cities are not livestock friendly and Homeowner Associations usually forbid livestock as pets. That usually includes potbelly pigs — these originated in Southeast Asia as combination pet and livestock and often live as family pets.