What we will do:
- We will have a vet disbud your goat and give it a CDT vaccination.
- We will tatoo your goat’s ears for identification purposes.
- We will trim your goat’s hooves and de-worm it shortly before pick-up.
- We will send in the necessary transfer forms to the ADGA upon completion of sale. Your official papers will be mailed to you.
- We will sell you a healthy goat, however, we can no guarantees after it has left our property.
- We will be happy to answer questions about your goat or it’s care.
- We will not sell you a single goat, unless you already have goats. Goats are social animals and need at least one companion.
- We will also refuse to sell to anyone who is looking to purchase goats for butchering.
- We will want to know that our goats are going to a good home, and we reserve the right to refuse to sell to anyone who does not meet our requirements.
What we will need from you:
- We require a $100 non-refundable deposit per goat at the time of purchase. The remaining balance is due at pick-up.
- Know that goats are sold on a first-come, first-served basis. When you have paid a deposit on one of our goats it will be marked “Sale Pending” until the balance has been paid and the goat picked up.
- We will need you to pick your goats up at the agreed-upon time. If you do not, we will charge you a $5 boarding fee for each additional day that your goat stays with us.
- If your goat hasn’t been picked up fourteen days after our agreed-upon pick-up time, any deposits will be considered forfeited, and we will place your goat back up for sale.
- By placing a deposit or by purchasing one of our goats you agree to all of our policies.
Before you buy a Nigerian Dwarf Goat
We are pleased to be able to offer up our Nigerian Dwarf goats for sale, and we hope to do business with you. There are a few things you will need to take into account first, however, before you buy. Most responsible Nigerian Dwarf goat breeders will ask you questions like the following:
Do you want Nigerian Dwarf dairy goats primarily for show, pets or milk?
Have you found a reliable source of mixed-grass hay? What about a balanced goat feed? Mineral supplements?
How much space do you have?
What sort of fencing do you have in place?
Are you able to protect your goats from predators/stray dogs?
What other animals are you keeping on your property? Will they share the same area with the goats?
Do you have adequate shelter/shade for your goats?
Have you found a vet that will work with goats? Will they make farm visits?
Your goat will need regular hoof-trimming (Every 4-6 weeks or so.). Can you do this or do you know someone who can help you?