Moving day


Greenville Street Department workers, from left, Wes Wirrig and Rob Weyant, and Street Superintendent Ryan Delk help move the peafowl and pheasant from their old enclosure at the Greenville City Park to their new home. Street department workers constructed a chute and opened the gate, hoping the birds would move on their own, but in the end, it took quite a bit of coaxing and cajoling to get the 13 peafowl and one pheasant transferred.

Greenville Street Department workers, from left, Wes Wirrig and Rob Weyant, and Street Superintendent Ryan Delk help move the peafowl and pheasant from their old enclosure at the Greenville City Park to their new home. Street department workers constructed a chute and opened the gate, hoping the birds would move on their own, but in the end, it took quite a bit of coaxing and cajoling to get the 13 peafowl and one pheasant transferred.


Greenville Street Department workers, from left, Wes Wirrig and Rob Weyant, and Street Superintendent Ryan Delk help move the peafowl and pheasant from their old enclosure at the Greenville City Park to their new home. Street department workers constructed a chute and opened the gate, hoping the birds would move on their own, but in the end, it took quite a bit of coaxing and cajoling to get the 13 peafowl and one pheasant transferred.

Greenville Street Department workers, from left, Wes Wirrig and Rob Weyant, and Street Superintendent Ryan Delk help move the peafowl and pheasant from their old enclosure at the Greenville City Park to their new home. Street department workers constructed a chute and opened the gate, hoping the birds would move on their own, but in the end, it took quite a bit of coaxing and cajoling to get the 13 peafowl and one pheasant transferred.
http://aimmedianetwork.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/34/2015/11/web1_webbirdmove.jpgGreenville Street Department workers, from left, Wes Wirrig and Rob Weyant, and Street Superintendent Ryan Delk help move the peafowl and pheasant from their old enclosure at the Greenville City Park to their new home. Street department workers constructed a chute and opened the gate, hoping the birds would move on their own, but in the end, it took quite a bit of coaxing and cajoling to get the 13 peafowl and one pheasant transferred.