Adonai's Beth Re'im
(My Lord's House of Goats)
"Know well the condition of your flocks, and pay attention to your
CAE & G6S Tested
Located in beautiful Woodland, WA just 21
minutes from the Portland, OR/Vancouver, WA border.
My family and I started raising
Mini Nubian dairy goats 2002.
But we have had standard Nubian dairy goats since 1995
My herd is tested for and is CAE/CL
free, G6S normal, and we maintain a closed herd atmosphere and feed organically.
When we bring new goats in for some new bloodlines, they come from only
CAE/CL tested free herds.
I started my Mini Nubian lines from quality show and milk lines including; Royal Cedars, Daystar's Farm,
Hidden Creek's, Iron-Owl, Kastdemur's,
Phantasma, Mystic Acres, Rosasharn, Goodwood,
Gay-Mor, Twin Creeks,
Piddlin Acres and many more.
"...As for me and my house, we will serve the LORD."
What is a
A first generation miniature dairy goat is the product of a
standard-sized purebred/American goat bred to a Nigerian Dwarf.
Only documented animals with traceable registrations may be used to
produce a mini dairy goat registerable in
the Experimental, American or Purebred herdbooks.
Breeders of standard dairy goats have been pushing for greater stature
in these breeds for the show ring,
in many of the standard dairy goat breeds getting larger in recent
Additionally, some people with a small acreage are looking for a smaller
milk-producing animal to provide a family milk supply.
and smaller cities across the country now allow miniature dairy goats
within city limits.
A mini dairy goat
can often produce
two-thirds the amount of milk that a standard dairy goat produces while
consuming half as much feed, which could be helpful as the cost of feed
The influence of Nigerian Dwarf genetics may expand the breeding season
past the fall months
and also may
increase the butterfat in the milk.
and people with disabilities may find the mini breeds easier to handle.
Hoof trimming, clipping, showing, and milking become much less of a
challenge because of the minis’ smaller size.
Also, smaller goats are in demand for the pet market.
Miniature dairy goats have been reported to produce anywhere from
two lbs. (one quart) to ten lbs.
with the average production being around five to six lbs. (three quarts)
of milk daily.
However, genetics and management play important roles in milk
Seek ye first the kingdom of God.....