Today we sent the does out to new pasture. The chicory, alfalfa, tansy, and mullein are blooming blue and purple and gold.
Little Lady leaps the ditch:
Music found my abandoned boots "hiding" in the grass and couldn't figure out what those strange black things were:
Krebs QQ Caribou Quinn has matured into an elegant doe:
The goats respect the horse's space (he's never mean--just a lot bigger), but they like keeping him in sight, especially when the grass is tall. He has a much higher vantage point than they do, so they feel secure knowing he can spot any danger:
This is Krebs QQ Hope. Need to get a side photo of her--she is extremely long bodied:
Caribou luxuriating in back scratches:
Krebs QQ Clairissa Quinn:
Krebs C Sandy:
Willow looking good without her winter woolies. She's a very petite doe:
And just because I snapped the photo as I walked back from taking goat photos . . . . After years of introducing (intentionally or not) many different colored and styled hollyhocks to our flowerbeds, we have ended up with a menagerie of colors growing wild. Deep burgundy, magenta, pink, yellow, white; single to fully double blossoms. One of our favorites that appeared this year is this peachy-pink double:
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Krebs Dairy Goats is located in Western Montana's Bitterroot Valley. We breed registered Nigerian Dwarf Dairy Goats and participate in DHIR and 1-Day Milk Testing.