When a turkey washes ashore in Louisiana

In a city where the only way to get to the beach is by boat, there’s something very special about a turkey that doesn’t require a boat trip.

The bird, dubbed the Louisiana Tourism, washes up on the shore in Baton Rouge and takes on a life of its own.

The turkey, named Tami, has been seen by thousands of tourists each year since she was first spotted last fall.

It’s a bird that’s been around for more than 100 years, said Shannon Nettles, the city’s chief executive.

Nettles and her husband have been using the bird as an inspiration.

“It’s a great way to showcase the Louisiana tourist industry, and the tourism industry in general,” she said.

Tami’s arrival came in late January, and by early March, the couple was on the beach.

“We were at the beach, and Tami said, ‘This is a good sign,'” said Nettls.

“We thought, ‘Wow, what a nice sign.'”

The two are now planning to put up a tent on the water to welcome her back to the lake.

“She has really become a part of our life here,” said Nattles.

“I think she’s becoming a part as well.”

Tami is already living on the island, and she’s making sure the people in the area know where to find her.

“She’s kind of a little island, right?” asked Netts.

“If you see her, call me and tell me where she is.

If you want to go there, just tell me.”

Tomi is one of four turkeys currently being held in the state.

They are:The other three turkeys are being held on the Louisiana Department of Natural Resources’ west coast in Baton James, where they are breeding, according to the DNR.

Tomi has been at the lake since she arrived, but she’s not the only turkey on the lake right now.

The city of Baton Rouge is also breeding a turkey, and Nettes said she thinks she’s the only one of the four who’s making the trip.

“I’m hoping it will work out well,” she laughed.

Turkey tourism boom, economic boon as tourism hits $1 billion mark

With the opening of its first airport in Istanbul, Turkey is seeing a surge in tourism and economic growth.

But the economic impact of the tourism boom has been modest so far.

The tourism industry, which employs about 11,000 people, is expected to grow to nearly 40,000 jobs by 2020, the tourism ministry says.

The number of visitors in Turkey has risen by about 10 percent, the ministry said in a statement Thursday.

Tourism accounts for nearly 20 percent of the country’s economy, making it one of the largest economic drivers in the world.

Turkey is not the only country to be hit by the boom.

Last year, China’s tourism sector grew by 5.4 percent.