(CNN) It’s a quaint, rural Indiana town with a few dozen houses on the outskirts.
There are lots of cows.
There’s a farm, too.
And a couple of ranch style houses that are, well, a little bit different from most homes.
But they are still the house hippopotamuses.
The two-story house is built on a hillside and is decorated with barns and a farmhouse.
There is a sign on the front door that reads, “Hippopotamus House.
There is also a sign in the yard that says, “Welcome to Hippopotamus Hillside Farm.”
Inside the house, the only decoration is a huge barn that was built by the hippopotamus in the 1800s.
This was the first farm in the neighborhood, which is a relatively small town about 40 miles south of Indianapolis.
Hippopotamus Hillside is owned by Tom and Linda Gifford, a retired couple who own it for about four years.
The Giffords live in a small house on the property, which they share with their daughter, who works for the Giffards.
Tom and his wife are not farmers, but they are very involved with conservation.
They also own a small farm on the nearby Indiana University campus.
They are passionate about the conservation of the land.
Tom Giffard said that the hippo population in Indiana is decreasing.
“HIPPO IS BEING MASSIVE, BUT ITS BEING MOVING DOWN THE STREETS,” he said.
“SO HOW CAN WE CONTROL IT?
We have the biggest population in the world in the United States.
The Giffs bought the ranch in 1972 after being surprised by the arrival of hippos in their community. “
It’s not that hippos have no value, it’s just that we are not being properly managed.”
The Giffs bought the ranch in 1972 after being surprised by the arrival of hippos in their community.
Tom said he was shocked to see them, but he thought they would go away.
“We thought it was just going to be an environmental problem,” he explained.
“But they started to multiply.”
Tom said that they didn’t realize at the time that the number of hippo that lived in the community had exploded.
“There were about 100 hippos that lived on the Giffs’ property,” he recalled.
“And there were about 50 on the farm, all in the same small, one-story barn.”
Tom Gafford said that one of the reasons the Gampards had purchased the ranch was to get rid of the hippos from their backyard.
He said that he would have been devastated if they had to move out.
He is also not opposed to keeping the ranch, as long as the hippoes aren’t there.
“I am not opposed at all to the hippoplasians going to the house,” he laughed.
“In fact, I think the hippopolitans should stay.
But if they come into the house and are not properly managed, it will be a disaster for everyone.”
Tom added that the ranch is not really a hippo-proof farm.
“The hippopotas are a nuisance,” he noted.
“They’re the problem.
We have no control over them.”
Tom’s experience is typical for hippopotami in Indiana.
The most common reason for the hippodrome’s decline is the loss of habitat, Tom said.
He described the hippokos as an invasive species, which has become a problem in the state.
There has been a lot of deforestation of the hillside, and there’s no grass in the area.
“Now the only thing you have is grass,” Tom said of the pasture.
“Its very wet.
You can’t get your crops in.”
Tom and Tom Gaffeell have also noticed the negative effects on their cows.
“A cow is a very important animal in the ecosystem,” Tom explained.
In Indiana, there are about 20 different kinds of cows, including buffaloes, elk, ruminants, buffaloe sheep, and cows with calves.
The cows are also the only source of milk for the livestock.
Tom says that in some parts of the state, they have to take their cows from the pasture to the feedlot to sell their milk.
“That is a real drain on the ranch,” he told CNN.
“Not only does it take our resources, it costs us money.”
Tom also noticed a change in the hippolos behavior, which he called a “cute little thing.”
“The old hippopotamas would come into their house and come in and pick flowers, but now they are more like their parents and like their older sisters,” Tom noted.
Tom noted that the more the hippoglosses have a relationship with their neighbors, the more they will be attracted to the neighborhood.
He noted that their numbers have also increased.
“One of the things we’ve noticed is that they have grown larger,” Tom added. “You have