Upon first glance, it seems that the question is asking for the combined total number of legs for all the animals. Let’s break this down:

**Cows**: Each cow has 4 legs, and there are 3 cows.- 4×3=124 \times 3 = 124×3=12 legs.

**Dogs**: Each dog also has 4 legs, and there are 2 dogs.- 4×2=84 \times 2 = 84×2=8 legs.

**Cat**: The single cat, just like the cows and dogs, has 4 legs.- 4×1=44 \times 1 = 44×1=4 legs.

Summing all the legs of the animals:

- 12 (cows)+8 (dogs)+4 (cat)=2412 \text{ (cows)} + 8 \text{ (dogs)} + 4 \text{ (cat)} = 2412 (cows)+8 (dogs)+4 (cat)=24 legs.

However, this is where the trick of the question comes into play. The teaser doesn’t ask how many legs the *animals* have in total. Instead, it asks, **“How many legs do you have?”**

The wording makes you instinctively think of the animals’ legs, but the question focuses on you, the person reading it. Therefore, the correct answer depends on the reader’s legs — and assuming you’re a typical human, **you have 2 legs**.