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The animals arrive at the farm through a network Selander builds with animal rescue groups throughout the country.
The network focuses on finding homes for animals like Sherman, an African spurred tortoise, acquired during a raid on a drug operation in Denver. He knew that the horse would get spooked and could be stubborn, at times.
Or Ghost, a blind and elderly horse believed to be in his late twenties, who arrived at the farm in 2008 as no more than skin and bones after being abandoned in a remote Florida county. Some of the other inmates had a healthy fear of Ghost, but Smith made a connection. “And seeing that everyone else was uncomfortable around him, I knew that I had to do what I had to do to make sure he was taken care of right, and not neglected.” Smith enjoyed “actually doing something good when I was in a pretty bad situation myself… For the inmates here, the animal program is a way to make daily escapes from the jail in order to feed, clean and build the animals’ trust.
After landing the job, Selander, still unsure, visited the jail site with Mader as he did his rounds.
“I thought, ‘What a neat little place’ — and how much more could be done with it.
“If I ever need anything, the community really steps up to help,” Selander said of a program fed entirely by donations. “A lot of the inmates maybe have never had anybody that cared about them,” she said. They have to be gentle and build trust in order to care for him because he frightens easily.
Inmate Orlando Gonzalez sits with Fat Albert, who escaped from his owner’s home and was found roaming a hotel parking lot in Key West and brought to the farm.
“And that always used to move me whenever I’d see them talking to the blind horse, because that’s a bond they’re forming with an animal that needs them.” Curator Jeanne Selander – “Farmer Jeanne” – holds Mo the sloth, the most well known animal at the farm.