Friday, October 25, 2013

Raising Goats Naturally

RAISING GOATS NATURALLYMother Earth News
Incorporating dairy goats as the centerpiece of a diversified homestead can be the key to achieving this goal, and Raising Goats Naturally will show you how.
See all stories on this topic »

Saturday, October 19, 2013

Should You Raise Goats? | The ReadyBlog

Should You Raise Goats? | The ReadyBlogBrandon Garrett
Raising goats is a great way to save money and become more self-sufficient as a family. Goats are really easy to raise and can provide.
The ReadyBlog

Thursday, October 17, 2013

Compare Buying a Pygmy Doe vs Wether

Should you buy pygmy goats or wether? First, it might be helpful to make sure you understand what these two terms mean. A "wether" refers to either a castrated male goat or a sheep. For this discussion, wether will refer to a male goat. A pygmy doe refers to a small type of female goat. Basically, this is a decision between buying a male or female pygmy goat.

Pygmy Goats Require A Commitment

In either case, be prepared to take care of your animals. Goats need room to roam around, they need shelter, and they require the right type of food. They might also require the care of a professional vet from time to time. Goats like to run, play, and eat all sorts of things. You must have a big and secure area to keep them in. You need to protect your goat, and you need to protect other things from your goats.

Also be aware that you are making a long-term commitment. These animals can live from ten to twenty years. If you are purchasing a pygmy doe or wether as a pet, consider the purchase of these animals the same way that you might consider the purchase of a dog or cat. It is a long-term commitment.

They are also intelligent and fun animals. This is why people often purchase pygmy goats as pets. Some people also use them for milk production or to pull small carts. Your choice might depend upon why you plan to purchase a pygmy goat. You should know that males and females both have horns.

Pygmy Does Vs. Wether

If you are trying to figure out if you should purchase a female or male, you have a few things to consider. The best choice will depend upon who you plan to have around you goat and what you intend to use your goat for. Consider the reasons why you want to buy any sort of pygmy goat in the first place!

-- Pygmy does can produce milk and have baby goats. Obviously, a wether cannot do either of these two things. They are males, and they are castrated. If you want to breed goats, you might chose a doe. If you do not want to breed, a wether might be a better choice.

If you do want your doe to produce milk, she will also need to breed first. That will require, in one form or another, the services of a male pygmy goat. You might be able to get your doe inseminated or simply borrow the services of a male goat from another goat owner.

-- Males are slightly bigger and stronger than does. This can be an advantage and a disadvantage. If you would like to use your goat as a working animal, a wether can pull a heavier cart than a female can. On the other hand, a male goat can also be harder to handle because he is stronger and might be more stubborn.

This means that a pygmy doe might be a better choice is you plan to have your goat around young children. A male might be a better choice is you plan to have him attached to a cart that could pull a young child.

Should You Get More Than One Goat?

If you really want to keep your goat happy, he or she might be paired with another goat of the same gender. If you do not want to own two goats, you might be able to pair it with another animal of about the same size. You might even be surprised that your friendly dog makes a good companion for your pygmy goat. Just do not keep other types of animals in the same pen as your goat.

Before you purchase either a male or female pygmy goat, make sure you have figured out why you want to get a goat in the first place. Then be sure you have adequate resources to care for them properly. Goats can be great pets and very useful animals. They may even be the oldest type of domesticated animal that is used for meat, milk, and work. Only dogs, of all animals, may have been with people longer.

Raising Pygmy Goats

Raising Pygmy Goats

Many people swear by the dog as a family pet.  However, more and more people are discovering that pygmy goats can also be great pets, perhaps even rivaling "man's best friend."  These goats grow to about the size of a dog, are very friendly, relatively easy to take care of, and do not make a lot of noise.  This article discusses some of the things to keep in mind when raising pygmy goats.

If you are raising a new born pygmy goat the first thing you are going to want to consider is getting its horns removed.  This process is referred to as "debudding" and should be done by about the age of two weeks.  If you wait later than this it will be more and more painful for the goat.  The reason you want to remove the horns is because even though pygmies are friendly and not aggressive, they are goats and do like to butt their heads.  You would not want a friendly head butt to turn into a serious injury.  Goats are also great at getting into mischief, so you do not want to see the goat get his horn stuck somewhere.

Next if you have a male goat, you are probably going to want to neuter him, unless you plan on using him to breed.  Male pygmies can be more aggressive, and also emit an odor that many might find unpleasant.  If you decide not to neuter the goat, try to keep him away from females that are younger than one year old, because pygmy goats can give birth as early as three months old.  Breeding that early could be problematic for the pygmies, as due to their short stature they already have issues giving birth (often Caesarean sections are required).

Raising pygmy goats in a standard sized dog house is quite feasible as the animals are about the same size and do not need extra room.  Try to keep the shelter facing the sun (south side in Northern Hemisphere, and north side in Southern Hemisphere).  Pygmy goats tend to be well in temperatures down to 20 degrees Fahrenheit.  Harsher colder climates might require a larger, better shelter.

Natural food such as vegetative clippings is great for pygmies.  One of the great benefits of these animals is that they really love to eat weeds, but tend to leave the grass in tact.  Hay can be used in the winter time when there is less natural foliage around.  You should also consider supplementing their diet with standard goat chow.  Make sure not to overfeed them as goats have a tendency to gorge themselves, with very bad consequences for their health.

In terms of other maintenance, you are also going to want to trim their hooves every four to six weeks as well as groom them regularly with a bristled brush.  Another important consideration is to keep pygmies away from cars and other items that you do not want them to jump on.  Having items like old tables for them to climb on is good, but do not put them anywhere near the fence.  Also make sure the fencing is at least four feet high to keep them contained to the yard.

Raising pygmy goats can be fun for adults and children alike.  And the best part of all is you will never have to worry about being yelled at for your pets barking too much. 

Tuesday, October 15, 2013

CSU produces guide for raising goats




CSU produces guide for raising goats

KUSA - A dog or two in the backyard is nothing new. Whereas goats - that's original and something you can now see in Fort Collins.
The city changed an ordinance allowing goats. Yes, goats - two baby goats - as long as they're used for milk or fiber.
In addition, Colorado State University has published a nine page pamphlet on how to raise goats.
Vets wrote what they believe to be the first of its kind how-to brochure for those who are serious about getting goats in their backyard.
The Fort Collins ordinance allows for two baby goats. Experts say it's important to know what you're getting into.
(KUSA-TV © 2013 Multimedia Holdings Corporation)

Saturday, October 12, 2013

2014 Premier's new Equipment Booklet Get Yours Today!

COMING SOON!

2014 Equipment Booklet

2004 Equipment Booklet
Look for Premier's new "Equipment Booklet" in your mailbox in October.

It includes, along with our standard products, the following new items:
Goat Bells: Wide choice of attractive designs that differ in tone, cost and size.
Barn Bells: High-quality brass cast bells with ornamental black metal hardware. Make your house or barn distinctive.
Qwik Tags and Applicator:Small, low-cost, temporary one-piece nylon tag for lambs and goat kids.
EZ CatchNet: Nifty way to catch kids and lambs that are too small to be caught with a crook. Also works great for catching chickens and geese.
Cradle: An easy-to-use-and-wash kid and lamb carrier. Plastic ridges securely grip slick newborns.
Tooth File: Some nannies reject newborn kids that have sharp teeth. A quick touch with a file means fewer orphans.
Large Braided Halters and Neck Ropes: For use on older animals. Same quality materials and construction as our other braided products.

Note: New catalog items will be added to our website as they're available. When available, these will be added to our new products tab.

ARS 140DXR Foot Trimmers


PREMIER'S PICK

Energizers working on a horse fenceARS 140DXR Foot Trimmers

Regarded as the gold standard tool for trimming goat and sheep hooves. Choice of smooth or serrated blades. Use our trimming stand to make this job easier.

Benefits:
Both ARS trimmers slice through hooves easily.
Comfortable handles.
Cutting stroke is ultra-smooth.
Japanese steel blades famous for holding an edge.
Rounded blade tips allow cleaning manure from hooves with less risk of injury to you or an animal.

Energizers working on a horse fence
Watch our how-to video on "Trimming Hooves."
CUSTOMER REVIEWS 
Average Rating:
black starblack starblack starblack star black star4.9 out of 5

Goat Feeders That Work!



-divider-

GOAT FEEDERS THAT WORK!

Energizers working on a horse fence
Designed specifically with goat behavior in mind. Galvanized steel grid:
1.Adds strength.
2.Keeps young kids from lying in the feeder.
3.Prevents boss goats from dominating while feeding.
4.Stops goats from pushing feed out the end with their noses.

Build Your Own Feeders


Goat feeding out of a Home built feeder
Why Premier's feeders please so many users...
Less waste—Wire panels prevent silage or hay from being pulled into the pen or onto the ground. Goats and sheep must work for each mouthful.
Less risk of injury—Entering the pen is not required—so even children can safely feed hay and/or grain.
Grain, silage and hay can all be fed in the same feeder—Saves space and reduces cost.
Save $$—Make your own feeders and use local lumber to do so.
Proven—They have been in use across the nation for years—and are now even copied by our competitors, which is the ultimate compliment.
Of course, we’ve tweaked and improved the design along the way. (That’s who we are...)

Order Premier's "Build Your Own Feeder" printed booklet or you can download 30" x 48" panel feeder or 24" x 48" panel feeder instructions for free

Friday, October 11, 2013

What Is the Difference Between An African Pygmy Goat and a Nigerian Dwarf Goat?

What Is the Difference Between an African Pygmy Goat and a Nigerian Dwarf Goat?

If you are looking for a friendly, unique, and easy to care for new pet, chances are good that you have thought about welcoming a miniature goat into your family. Growing in popularity, yet still among the rarest of household pets, miniature goats are an excellent choice for a family looking for a new adventure to embark on together. Now that you are settled on bringing home a miniature goat, another important decision remains. Which type of miniature goat would you like?
Both hailing from West Africa, the African pygmy goat and the Nigerian dwarf goat are both excellent choices. Sharing more than just a region of origin, these two distinct goat breeds have just about the same average weight and height. Pygmy goats range in height from 16 to 23.5 inches and in weight from 50 to 85 pounds at maturity. Dwarf goats range in height from 17 to 23 inches and in weight from 50 to 75 pounds at maturity. The smaller heights and weights of these goats compared to standard-sized goats makes these miniature goats easier to handle and cheaper to feed. They also require less space.

While their heights and weights are about the same, the two breeds have different body types. Pygmy goats have a stockier construction than Nigerian dwarf goats (and standard-sized goats). Pygmy goats have shorter legs and rounder bellies. Nigerian dwarf goats, on the other hand, have a leaner build. Dwarf goats have the same body type as full-size dairy goats. In fact, Nigerian dwarf goats were originally bred as dairy goats, and they are still raised for their milk production today. While initially bred for their meat, pygmy goats also are known for providing their families with an ample supply of milk.

In addition to having different body types, pygmy goats and dwarf goats are known for being different colors. There are only three primary colors (black, medium brown, and dark brown) that form the color base for pygmy goats. However, there are nine different color patterns that account for the majority of patterns found within the pygmy goat breed. Nigerian dwarf goats come in a larger variety of colors and patterns. For example, in addition to coming in various black and brown colors, dwarf goats may be cream, gold, and white among other colors. Nigerian dwarf goats also may have blue eyes, whereas purebred African pygmy goats cannot.

The wonderful thing about your decision between pygmy and dwarf goats is that you can’t choose wrong! Both breeds make adorable, affectionate, and fun pets. Additional information on African pygmy goats and Nigerian dwarf goats, including how to purchase them, can be found on the Amber Waves website or obtained by calling (951) 736-1076. 

Amber Waves

Established in 1982 in Norco, California, Amber Waves is committed to producing high quality, registered African pygmy goats for breeding, showing, and family pet purposes. Over the years Amber Waves has become an industry leader, accumulating prestigious awards such as 428 Champions, 4 Premier Exhibitor awards, 7 Premier Breeder awards, 5 Herdsman awards, and 1 National Champion Buck award. Kiddings are available year round and may be shipped both nationally and internationally. Occasionally proven bucks and does are also available for purchase.

Prepare For Cold Season

Winter Sunrise



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 Prepare for Cold Season
The approach of cold season not only means cold weather is just around the corner, but it also means it’s time to take extra precautions regarding our health and wellness. No need to stock up on every cold medicine at the pharmacy, but rather try some of these natural and herbal remedies to cure your seasonal ailments. Don’t forget to also take extra steps in preparing your livestock for the onset of dropping temperatures. These tips will keep your animals safe and healthy during those frigid months. And for a pick-me-up on the darkest, bleakest days, consider growing these cold-hardy tropical plants. They’ll provide much-needed color in a season of gray. With these tools in your arsenal, make this your best cold season yet.
Cold-Weather Livestock Care
Herbal Home Remedies for Seasonal Illnesses
19 Ways to Prepare for Winter
Cold-Hardy Tropical Plants to Grow
Winter Wear: Materials Matter

Tuesday, October 8, 2013

What is the Difference Bewtween an African Pygmy Goat and a Nigerian Dwarf Goat?

What Is the Difference Between an African Pygmy Goat and a Nigerian Dwarf Goat?

If you are looking for a friendly, unique, and easy to care for new pet, chances are good that you have thought about welcoming a miniature goat into your family. Growing in popularity, yet still among the rarest of household pets, miniature goats are an excellent choice for a family looking for a new adventure to embark on together. Now that you are settled on bringing home a miniature goat, another important decision remains. Which type of miniature goat would you like?
Both hailing from West Africa, the African pygmy goat and the Nigerian dwarf goat are both excellent choices. Sharing more than just a region of origin, these two distinct goat breeds have just about the same average weight and height. Pygmy goats range in height from 16 to 23.5 inches and in weight from 50 to 85 pounds at maturity. Dwarf goats range in height from 17 to 23 inches and in weight from 50 to 75 pounds at maturity. The smaller heights and weights of these goats compared to standard-sized goats makes these miniature goats easier to handle and cheaper to feed. They also require less space.

While their heights and weights are about the same, the two breeds have different body types. Pygmy goats have a stockier construction than Nigerian dwarf goats (and standard-sized goats). Pygmy goats have shorter legs and rounder bellies. Nigerian dwarf goats, on the other hand, have a leaner build. Dwarf goats have the same body type as full-size dairy goats. In fact, Nigerian dwarf goats were originally bred as dairy goats, and they are still raised for their milk production today. While initially bred for their meat, pygmy goats also are known for providing their families with an ample supply of milk.

In addition to having different body types, pygmy goats and dwarf goats are known for being different colors. There are only three primary colors (black, medium brown, and dark brown) that form the color base for pygmy goats. However, there are nine different color patterns that account for the majority of patterns found within the pygmy goat breed. Nigerian dwarf goats come in a larger variety of colors and patterns. For example, in addition to coming in various black and brown colors, dwarf goats may be cream, gold, and white among other colors. Nigerian dwarf goats also may have blue eyes, whereas purebred African pygmy goats cannot.

The wonderful thing about your decision between pygmy and dwarf goats is that you can’t choose wrong! Both breeds make adorable, affectionate, and fun pets. Additional information on African pygmy goats and Nigerian dwarf goats, including how to purchase them, can be found on the Amber Waves website or obtained by calling (951) 736-1076. 

Amber Waves

Established in 1982 in Norco, California, Amber Waves is committed to producing high quality, registered African pygmy goats for breeding, showing, and family pet purposes. Over the years Amber Waves has become an industry leader, accumulating prestigious awards such as 428 Champions, 4 Premier Exhibitor awards, 7 Premier Breeder awards, 5 Herdsman awards, and 1 National Champion Buck award. Kiddings are available year round and may be shipped both nationally and internationally. Occasionally proven bucks and does are also available for purchase.

Friday, October 4, 2013

How to make a goat milk castile bar soap

Cheese Making

How to make a goat milk castile bar soap

Castile soap is 100% olive oil soap, and it is mild enough to use on babies (6 months or older). In this variant, goat milk replaces the water used to dissolve the lye crystals (NaOH). This has several advantages: the goat milk reduces...
Read More »

Mineral deficiencies in goats

Chickens & Poultry 

Mineral deficiencies in goats

If goats don’t get enough of any vitamin or mineral, deficiencies will obviously occur. However, some deficiencies are more common than others and will cause more severe problems.  Read More »

Getting started in showing - Lisa's Story


Fiber Goats

Getting started in showing - Lisa's story

My son started raising and showing dairy goats when he joined 4H as a young teen. He needed to choose a project to exhibit for the county’s annual fair, and since he’d been working at a goat farm for several years, goats were his first choice. I can’t imagine how different our lives would be if he’d chosen something else for a project.
 Read More »

Sydell's October Newsletter

Sydell's October Newsletter

We hope the fall show and sale season is going great for everyone!  People have seemed positive about the sheep and goat industry at the shows we have attended this summer and fall.  We hope the markets continue to be strong.

If you have not yet done so, make sure to check out our NEW website, with videos of equipment, and ordering online.  In the next month or two we will be adding more new videos!

It is that time of year again and the NAILE in Louisville, KY is fast approaching.  Please call early as we expect it to be another big show.


Upcoming Events

New York Sheep and Wool Festival

Please order by October 8th to insure delivery to the show.

   North American International Livestock Expo (NAILE)

     Please order by October 28th, 2013 to insure delivery to the show.
Rhinebeck, NY
October 19-October 20 2013 
More Info Directions
     Kentucky State Fair Grounds
     Lousiville, KY
      November 9-November 22, 2013
     More Info Directions
  

Featured Product

#804 25# Salt and Mineral Feeder

25 lb. capacity Salt and Mineral Feeder with 12" x 12" opening.  Base is 63" wide for stability.  Height to opening is 19".  Note:  When  you order (2) or more feeders save on shipping!
Buy Now


Sydell Inc.
46935 SD Hwy 50
Burbank, SD 57010
Phone: (605) 624-4538
Fax: (605) 624-3233
Website: www.sydell.com
Email: sydell@sydell.com

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

How Do I Care For African Pygmy Goats?



How Do I Care For African Pygmy Goats?

So you are thinking about adding a pygmy goat to your family, but you are unsure about the care involved. No problem! Amber Waves has been raising and breeding African pygmy goats for over 30 years and is always happy to share information on pygmy goat care.

Potential customers who are new to the world of African pygmy goats often wonder how difficult it would be to raise a goat of their own. The great news is that pygmy goats require about the same amount of time and money as raising the average family dog.


Pygmy goats need adequate shelter to keep them safe from other animals and the elements. Consider where they will spend most of their time and the climate in which you live before determining the appropriate shelter for your pygmy goats. Pygmy goats can happily live in a barn or inside your home. Pygmy goats are being successfully raised in urban, suburban, and rural environments, so as long as your city doesn’t have rules that ban livestock ownership, you should be able to raise a healthy, well-adjusted pygmy goat. However, your pygmy goat should be allowed access to outdoor space to ensure he or she is getting fresh air and exercise. If your goat will be spending unsupervised time outdoors, secure fencing will be needed.

Fresh, clean water is a must for pygmy goats. Be sure to give your goat access to clean water at all times so dehydration never becomes an issue. Fed for pygmy goats is quite inexpensive. In general, pygmy goats should be fed about ¼ cup of grain twice a day. A salt lick is also beneficial because it will provide your goat with additional vitamins and minerals. Pygmy goats also enjoy hay and alfalfa, and they will nibble on the grass and weeds in your yard. 

Like any pet, it is important to know that you have a veterinarian nearby who can care for your pygmy goat should illness or injury ever happen. Finding a vet in your area who has experience working with pygmy goats before you need to see her is always a good idea. So is introducing her to your healthy goat and discussing fees before you decide to work with her.

Pygmy goats are social, herd animals. Bringing home more than one pygmy goat will provide your goats with the companionship they require. However, another animal such as a cat, dog, horse, or donkey will can also make an excellent playmate. Of course, your pygmy goat will also thrive with your attention too. Because pygmy goats are curious, playful animals, ensure that your pygmy goat has plenty of play time throughout the day.

Amber Waves
Established in 1982 in Norco, California, Amber Waves is committed to producing high quality, registered African pygmy goats for breeding, showing, and family pet purposes. Over the years Amber Waves has become an industry leader, accumulating prestigious awards such as 428 Champions, 4 Premier Exhibitor awards, 7 Premier Breeder awards, 5 Herdsman awards, and 1 National Champion Buck award. Kiddings are available year round and may be shipped both nationally and internationally. Occasionally proven bucks and does are also available for purchase.

What Exactly is a Pygmy Goat Anyways?

What Exactly is a Pygmy Goat Anyways?

So, you have seen the adorable pictures of pint-size goats populating the Internet. You may have even enjoyed a picture or two on this website. At this point, you likely have some questions if you have never been exposed to pygmy goats before. Many people even wonder if these images of tiny goats are really young goats that will eventually become “regular sized.” However, these miniature goats are actually their very own breed. Read on for more information about pygmy goats. In the time it takes you to read this article, you may just have another question: where can you purchase your very own goat? Hint: Amber Waves has been selling high-quality pygmy goats for over 30 years!

The origins of pygmy goats, or more specifically African pygmy goats, are traced to the Cameroon Valley of West Africa. These playful little goats were first transported to Europe and then made their way to the United States in the 1950s. While they were first introduced into the United States as zoo and research animals, they are now primarily kept as family pets. In fact, in recent years keeping African pygmy goats as pets has risen in popularity considerably with reputable breeders selling out of kiddings virtually as quickly as they are born. 

The phrase “small but mighty” fits the African pygmy goat well. While they are small, ranging in height from 16 to 25 inches and in weight from 50 to 80 pounds at maturity, pygmy goats are known for their hardiness. Pygmy goats are able to thrive in a wide variety of climates and are famous for their good health and agreeable temperament. Because of their small stature, pygmy goats make excellent pets for people with larger and smaller yards alike. On average, pygmy goats live 8 to 15 years.


While there are only three primary colors (black, medium brown, and dark brown) that form the color base pygmy goats, there are many different color patterns found in the breed. The following ten color patterns encompass the majority of the variety found in pygmy goats: black, black/grey agouti, black trim caramel, medium brown, medium brown agouti, medium brown trim caramel, dark brown, dark brown agouti, agouti with tan highlights and dark brown trim caramel. White “frosting” is often present on the animals’ ears and muzzles. Solid color African pygmy goats are a rather rare find.

As mentioned, pygmy goats are now primarily kept as lovable family pets. However, pygmy goats are also raised for their milk and work potential. Pygmy goats are known for producing amble amounts of milk, especially when considering their small size. They are also the most adorable and friendly weed and pest controllers one could ever hope for! Additional information on African pygmy goats, including how to purchase them, can be found on the Amber Waves website or obtained by calling (951) 736-1076. 

Amber Waves

Established in 1982 in Norco, California, Amber Waves is committed to producing high quality, registered African pygmy goats for breeding, showing, and family pet purposes. Over the years Amber Waves has become an industry leader, accumulating prestigious awards such as 428 Champions, 4 Premier Exhibitor awards, 7 Premier Breeder awards, 5 Herdsman awards, and 1 National Champion Buck award. Kiddings are available year round and may be shipped both nationally and internationally. Occasionally proven bucks and does are also available for purchase.

Amber Waves Offers New Service to Customers: Animals from Select Outside Breeders Now For Sale

Amber Waves Offers New Service to Customers: Animals from Select Outside Breeders Now For Sale

Amber Waves is proud to announce the launch of a new service for its customers! In addition to being able to purchase African pygmy goats that are bred and raised by Amber Waves, customers are now able to purchase other breeders’ animals through Amber Waves. As a reputable breeder for over 30 years, Amber Waves is working with a select group of outside breeders to offer customers an even wider selection of animals to choose from when deciding on the perfect addition to their homes.
Each animal offered for sale by an outside breeder is available for viewing through online images on the Amber Waves website. These animals will not be housed at Amber Waves, so they are not able to be viewed during in-person tours of the Amber Waves farm. However, upon purchase by a customer, each animal will be delivered to Amber Waves. At this point the customer may arrange to pick up their new pet at Amber Waves or have their animal shipped to them. Amber Waves successfully ships goats both nationally and internationally.
With each animal purchased from Amber Waves, whether the animal was bred by Amber Waves or an outside breeder, the customer receives free Lifetime Support over the life of the pet and free automated health reminders. Having a trusted industry leader to call upon with any of your goat-related questions will enhance the pleasures of goat ownership. You will certainly benefit from the over 30 years of learning Amber Waves has acquired!
Amber Waves has spent years perfecting the selling process for African pygmy goats. Customers have come to expect smooth sales when purchasing goats bred and raised by Amber Waves, and customers will enjoy the same stress-free process when purchasing other breeders’ animals through Amber Waves. Each animal purchased will be current on all of its shots and worming treatments. Each animal will also come home to the customer registered. All that the customer needs to do is transfer the registration to his or her name, which Amber Waves can provide directions for. Any warranties or guarantees that come with a goat that was bred and raised by an outside breeder will remain between the customer and that outside breeder.
If you are interested in purchasing a goat from Amber Waves, please visit the Amber Waves website or call (951) 736-1076. Rest assured that by working with Amber Waves, you will find the perfect goat for your family. If you are a reputable breeder of high-quality goats who is interested in offering your animals for sale through Amber Waves, please contact us.

Amber Waves

Established in 1982 in Norco, California, Amber Waves is committed to producing high quality, registered African pygmy goats for breeding, showing, and family pet purposes. Over the years Amber Waves has become an industry leader, accumulating prestigious awards such as 428 Champions, 4 Premier Exhibitor awards, 7 Premier Breeder awards, 5 Herdsman awards, and 1 National Champion Buck award. Kiddings are available year round and may be shipped both nationally and internationally. Occasionally proven bucks and does are also available for purchase.

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Desert Suns A Major Affair FREE TO A GOOD HOME CONTACT

Desert Suns A Major Affair FREE TO A GOOD HOME CONTACT
Liz @ 909-446-8115

Registration Information for: 21714M


Name: DESERT SUNS A MAJOR AFFAIR
Born: 4/4/2006
Color: CARAMEL
Random Markings:
Owner: ELIZABETH FORBES-HANNIBAL
Breeder: LINDA M. COLVILLE
Right Tattoo: D1
Left Tattoo: W16
Microchip: AVID*053*822*611
Sire: DESERT SUNS MAXIUMUM EXPOSURE
Dam: LITTLE O' FARM A MINER AFFAIR

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