Martha Stewart Mourns Death of Her Six Peacocks That Were Eaten by Coyotes
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The 80-year-old and TV personality shares the sad news along with a video of a peacock named BlueBoy, which could be seen displaying his beautiful feathers.

AceShowbiz - Martha Stewart's peacocks have been killed by coyotes. The businesswoman owns a muster of the majestic peafowls and took to social media on Saturday, July 23 to express her shock that six of them had been "devoured" by the canines in broad daylight on her farm in New York.

Making use of Instagram, the 80-year-old posted a video of a peacock named BlueBoy, In the clip, BlueBoy could be seen displaying his feathers while the Marvin Gaye song "Let's Get It On" played in the background."

"RIP beautiful BlueBoy," she began her caption. "The coyotes came in broad daylight and devoured him and five others including the magnificent White Boy any solutions for getting rid of six large and aggressive coyotes who have expensive tastes when it comes to poultry??"

"We are no longer allowing the peafowl out of their yard, we are enclosing the top of their large yard with wire fencing etc," the lifestyle guru added. "And by the way i do not have any idea how the marvin gaye music found its way. to this sad post but when Blue Boy was alive it would have been perfectly appropriate."

Back in 2021, Martha explained that she had 17 of the "social" creatures and told how they were enjoying their newfound freedom. She wrote on The Martha Blog, "Here at my Bedford, New York farm, the peafowl are loving their newfound freedom."

"Peafowl are very social birds - they usually travel in groups, enjoy exploring, and often play together, especially under the sunlight," she added. "They are also very loyal and tend to stay where they are well-fed and well-protected at night. I now have 17 of these magnificent birds."

"They live in a very safe and comfortable pen near my stable, where they get lots of attention from visiting friends," Martha further elaborated. "Recently, I started letting them out of their pen for a few hours during the day to roam and explore the property. And then just before sundown, they are led back to their coop for the night."

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