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Goat Care

Caring for Pygmy Goats: Family Has Big Love

Janet and Wayland Efird had no intention of raising goats. They bought Sugar, a white pygmy goat, 10 years ago because their daughter wanted a pet. Then they decided Sugar, the goat, needed a companion so they bought Honey, another pygmy goat.

Honey had two babies, or kids, and one goat led to another.

Now, they're raising 22 miniature goats in a barn behind their house on 5 acres in rural Red Cross, N.C., and most of their free time goes to caring for their goat herd.

"We fell in love," Janet says. "Once you see them, you're hooked."

Janet sat on a wooden cable spool in one of their pens and Bambi, a Nigerian dwarf goat with light brown hair and blue eyes, jumped onto her lap. As Janet rubbed Bambi behind the ears and nuzzled her neck, Laney, a little doe, tried to head-butt Bambi out of the way so she could get a little nuzzling.

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Choose the Right Fence for Your Goat

Curious, persistent, and resourceful. It's a mix of personality traits all too familiar to anyone raising one of the animal world's leading escape artists: goats.

After years of raising Boer goats just outside Fort Worth, Texas, Carol Rochester understands the animals' persistence all too well.

"A bad fence will make a bad goat," she says. "Once they find a hole, they'll keep going back there. After one or two get out, the whole herd will go. And there's isn't too much they can't figure out, whether it's a bolt or a gate latch."

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Introducing a New Goat into Your Herd

Changing addresses is difficult, with the stress of a different environment, fitting in, and finding your way around. Especially if you're a goat.

When a goat arrives at its new home, it needs a few days in a quiet, safe place to overcome the stress and potential health problems of moving.

Quarantining your goat to assess any health problems is a good beginning to help it adapt. 

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