Your screen is to small to play this sheep web game.
You are a sheep and you need to jump on the clouds to get higher up. Don't hit the dark clouds or else you will lose half of your score! Hit the planes and it will double your score! Each time you have jumped on 250 clouds, you will turn into a Super-Sheep which grants you the ability to hover for 10 seconds! Have fun!
Do you like sheeps, and do you also like to play a web game for free? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play our free Wooly Jumper game online.
Use your mouse to move the sheep around.
As obesity becomes an increasing problem in our sedentary society, it's time to get excited about being active. According to KidsAndOnlineGames.com the summer is the perfect time for outdoor games that'll keep them moving and having fun. These games don't require fancy or expensive equipment, most of them are free; they're easy to learn and fun to play. A few examples of these fun games include jump roping, hopscotch, sack races and leap frog. There are many more and they all offer a lot bounce and fun.
Due to their strong flocking instinct and failure to act independently of one another, sheep have been universally branded stupid. But sheep are not stupid. Their only protection from predators is to band together and follow the sheep in front of them. A study of sheep psychology has found man's woolly friend can remember the faces of more than 50 other sheep for up to two years. Scientists at the University of Cambridge discovered that sheep have brain power to equal rodents, monkeys, and in some tests, humans. They discovered the sheep "intelligence" while researching neurodegeneration, with a focus on Huntington's disease, an inherited disorder that leads to nerve damage and dementia. The scientists put sheep through a set of challenges often given to humans suffering from Huntington's. The sheep showed that they had advanced learning capabilites, as they were able to navigate the challenges in the same way as humans and primates. Australian researchers believe that sick sheep may actually seek out plants that make them feel better. There has been previous evidence to suggest that animals can detect what nutrients they are deficient in and can develop knowledge about which foods are beneficial or toxic.