As Charles was officially proclaimed King in Wales, the marching Third Battalion of The Royal Welsh had a unique member among their ranks - a goat.
Sheinkin IV, the official goat of the Third Battallion, is the latest in a long line of regimental mascots for the Royal Welsh, who have been adopting goats into their ranks since 1775.
According to the Royal Welsh Museum, the Battalion started to do so after a goat strayed onto the battlefield during the Battle of Bunker Hill in the American War of Independence. The goat led Royal Welsh Fusiliers' colour party from the field, and the party have kept goats around for good luck ever since.
Official goats have a regimental number, a rank - Shenkin IV is a Fusilier - and can be promoted and demoted, just like regular human soldiers. One of Shenkin's predecessors, William 'Billy' Windsor I, was once demoted from lance corporal to fusilier for headbutting a drummer during a parade for Queen Elizabeth II's birthday celebrations.
Official goats even get a salary; the money is usually used to take care of their accommodation, which includes a radio and a sofa. They are also assigned an official Goat Master, who groom, exercise, train, and lead them during ceremonial appearances.
In line with a tradition begun by Queen Victoria, the regiment will write to the reigning monarch to inform them in the event of the mascot's death and ask for permission to select a new one. Kashmir goat Fusilier Shenkin IV made his first official public debut at the National Armed Forces Day in Llandudno in 2018.
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