7 Baby Goats
Boer Savanna Cross.
1 LaMancha Boer Cross Brown with a touch of white. Big muscular guy.
Very friendly. Use to dogs and going out in the field with the herd.
2 Black head is buckling. $150. 1 boy is ready to go now, 2nd boy has a month to go.
2 White buckling $150. Will be ready middle of June
1 White bucklings. $135 each. SOLD
Black head doeling. $200 Will be ready June 16th
Closed herd. CL Negative. CAE spot negative.
Dad is registered 100% Boer. Pictured. Not for Sale
Moms are unregistered 100% Savanna. Pictured. Mother's not for sale
More to come.....
About Savanna Meat Goats:
Savanna bucks are aggressive breeders and does, peerless mothers; Savannah does are protective, fertile, they kid with ease, and two to four kids are the norm per litter (the Cilliers' herd was untended for one month prior to kidding and two months after; survival of the fittest weeded out poor doers early-on). Savanna goats breed year round. They were selected for strong jaws, long-lasting teeth, and sound legs so they could stand on their hind legs to efficiently browse brush, leaves, and any other green thing in their harsh environment. They easily endure heat, intense sunshine, cold and rain. Savannas are as tough as a goat can get. If you're looking for a productive meat breed that doesn't require coddling, seek no further, this is your goat. There is currently no North American breed association specifically for Savanna goats but Pedigree International and the World Wide Sheep and Goat Archives maintain Savanna herd books.
Savannas are premier meat goats; they produce delicious, mild-tasting chevon and lots of it. While they resemble their Boer cousins in all but coloration, Savannas are hardier, making them ideal goats for low maintenance input operations and for crossing with Boers and other meat and dairy breeds to increase hardiness and meatiness in the offspring.