New research, not yet investigated, will probably conclude that stray llamas are eating the internet, one megabyte at a time. Experts might predict, this could be a problem.
No more Facebook. No more Pinterest. No more funny cat videos.
Once found roaming in the Peruvian Highlands, these iconic relatives of the camel, have been captured in hundreds of thousands of photos by unsuspecting travellers, and unwittingly introduced to the internet, where they continue to graze untethered.
To save the internet, we need to round them up. Which begs the question…
How do we round up the llamas?
Rounding up digital llamas is easier than you might think. All you need, is the hashtag #onemorellama — to act as a net — and an account on Instagram, Twitter, or Flickr to herd them into or post it on our Facebook Timeline. We’ll send out our eShepherds to round them up, and pen them into this blog post.
Good luck, everyone, we believe in you — and if you need our help, just raise the a-llama, and we’ll come to the rescue.
The Llama Project
Here are the llamas we’ve rounded up so far, but remember, if you’ve let a llama loose on the internet, it’s your duty to hashtag it on Instagram, Twitter, Flickr or Facebook, and we’ll do the rest.
Here’s the running total of llamas…
Small Print: If an *alpaca or a vicuña gets caught up in the herd, so be it — it serves them right for looking so llamary.
Please make sure all photos are your own, as we’ll be republishing them right here on this very blog post — and, to be perfectly honest, we don’t like receiving phone calls from snobby lawyers!