Here we introduce the Haggis - a wee fluffy animal native to Scotland.
Haggis are notoriously hard to catch. There is only one sure way of capturing a Haggis and that's by luring it with the sound of a piper playing the bagpipes. Once the Haggis hears the pipes, it is completely hypnotised by the sound and follows the piper. At this point, the piper's accomplice hides nearby, ready to kill the animal with a large stone.
The animal's feet are shorter on one side than they are on the other, this means that when they are trapped they can only run around in circles and are an easy catch to the Haggis Hunter. This aside, their feet deformity makes it easier for them to climb round the Scottish mountains
Haggis hunting is now banned in Scotland although in some areas it is still illegally conducted under the cover of night. If you are staying in the Highlands during the summer and you hear the eerie sound of Bagpipes being played during the night - it's not a ghost - it's more likely to be an illegal haggis hunt.
There's also been some rumours that a local animal testing laboratory in Central Scotland are considering testing cosmetics and toiletry products on live Haggi.
Local animal rights activists are currently planning demonstrations in various cities to protest.
Thankfully the practice of carrying out live Haggis vivisections in primary schools in Scotland has now been completely outlawed to protect the species.