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Are you kidding? Why yes, yes we are.

Rule #1 of living on a farm: Things rarely, if ever, go as planned.

You would think that by now I would know this but, to be quite honest, I think there is something in my brain that just completely ignores it and goes on a coffee break. The arbitrary "plan" was that we really wouldn't expect any baby action in the goat world until Friday or Saturday, but...

So my Monday morning started off like every work day morning: I'm a semi-early riser by default, I stumble down the stairs toting mini blind dog Marla in one arm and a water bottle in the other, trailed by my 100 pound white fluffy Pyrenees sidekick Casey (who would sleep until noon if left to her own devices), to greet my earlier rising husband who has been up for at least an hour. And Seife. Oh, bouncy bouncy getupinyourbusiness soap dog Seife. He's always that way too cheery one in the morning.

Fast forward a few minutes and I have coffee in hand, mini dog has been walked, slippers have been traded in for barn shoes and I'm off (still in my pajamas) across the yard to the barn to deliver breakfast to the non-house gang. Horses are pacing in their stalls baby chicks are bouncing around, goats are screaming for room service.

Normal stuff.


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Team Greta

Friday, February 9th started off as a normal day in the barn, but as I was doing chores and feeding the horses and goats, I quickly suspected that Greta, one of our La Mancha goats, was showing early signs of labor. It was her due day, so I wasn't surprised.

I removed her from the herd and placed her into one of the three kidding stalls in our barn so that she could have some peace and quiet. Four hours later at 10:46am, she delivered two beautiful big twin boys. As per her normal (this is her third year with babies), she was quite proud of herself and insisted on showing them off to me nonstop.

The twins were up and wobbling around in no time and Greta was a busy mom fussing over them.

Saturday morning was uneventful and Greta and her twins were comfortable in their kidding stall, but by early afternoon, something wasn't right. Greta wasn't finishing her meals and she just seemed tired. I took her temperature at 3pm and it was normal -- 101.9 -- even though she felt a li…

Behind the scenes

If you haven't seen already, we have a YouTube channel that has been pretty active lately...

Don't forget you can subscribe to our YouTube channel and keep up with all of our new stuff and silly farm shenanigans!

2018 Goat Kids

Kidding season is here and if you are interested in a 2018 baby, this is where you will find the most up-to-date info aside from talking with us directly.

We do not sell babies to single goat homes. Goats are herd animals and need to be with at least one other goat. Buyers must already have a goat, be in the process of buying a second goat (baby or adult) or buy two of ours at once.

All of our babies are disbudded, CD&T vaccinated, and come from a CLOSED CAE NEGATIVE herd.

PLEASE NOTE: Expected wean dates listed below are approximate!

We take deposits for babies on a first come, first served basis. Please scroll to the bottom of this page for information pertaining to each dam and sire. If you have any questions, please email or call/text 252-349-0004


2018 Kidding Season$50 nonrefundable deposit to hold - Click photo to enlarge
DAM x SIREBREEDKIDDING DATEBOYSGIRLSMatilda x Tick100% Lamancha1-28-2018

(Expected wean date…