Active in the National Pygmy Goat Association, we have served on various committees.  April is a NPGA licensed judge and currently Region 3 director.  Please contact us for more information on NPGA or pygmies.  There is also a local club in Arizona that welcomes new members.
We have been raising and showing pygmy goats for 20 years and have become more passionate about them each year.  We like to share information with other goat folk and refine our herd management as we learn new information.
We like to teach newcomers about the joys of goat owning and caring for their new pets.  We truly believe that in many cases pygmy goats make better pets for a child than a dog or cat and that a child can grow many ways by caring for them.
Showing pygmy goats is a great family project that every member can participate in, without a big investment in equipment.  Goat shows are a great social event for us, we enjoy visiting with other exhibitors and evaluating the animals with each other.  We start getting anxious and go through "goat show withdrawals" in the summer because there are no shows in our area due to the heat.  And we would enjoy it the same if we never brought home a ribbon!
We have only one herd of goats that is well conditioned and does not carry any excess weight, so there is no difference between show does and brood does.  We also have very few kidding problems because our does are fit and structurally correct.
We have been combining admired features from several lines to produce animals that are structurally correct, smooth and well muscled, with style and femininity.  Nothing is more fun than showing a doe with that "look at me"  attitude.
When we sell an animal we can attest that it has no disqualifying faults, we can provide you with pictures of related animals and evidence of their show records, but we cannot guarantee the show ring performance of any animal.  Once the animal leaves our farm, herd management and environment control its development.
Animals sent to other parts of the country should not be compared developmentally with animals raised there.  We believe our young animals develop more slowly than some, perhaps because of the bloodlines and perhaps because of our extreme climate.