I've got a couple of milk goats myself, I've payed anywhere from $150 for an eh goat and I think the most I remember paying is over $1,000 for a milk goat at an auction from a special farm and i'll be honest with ya, it's all the same. If the goat is healthy and fed right then the milk will be good!
Posted 10:36 pm, 07/22/2019
they are different prices
depends on what you want
Posted 2:22 am, 05/15/2013
I am currently Buying and hope to breed my dairy goats in order to make cheese and soap. My goats are Nigerian Dwarf goats. They get no taller than 22 inches and are so very lovable and sweet. Goat milk soap is great for the skin and any orphaned milk drinking animal can drink goat milk as a replacement. People that are lactose intolerant can also drink goat milk with no problems. Here is a site with info on it.
Goat’s milk is naturally homogenized, meaning that the cream is already blended with the milk, which makes the cheese rich and satisfying. Simple homemade goat cheese can be fun and tasty to make. Just follow these steps.
Related Searches:Degrees in ComputerGoat Milk SoapDifficulty: Moderately EasyInstructions
Things You'll Need1 gallon Fresh goat's milk1/4 cup vinegar or lemon juiceCheeseclothCandy thermometerLarge stainless stockpotLong thin knifeLong stainless steel spoonFine mesh colander
Pour the milk into the stockpot. Over low heat, slowly bring the temperature of the milk up to 180 degrees. Raising the heat too quickly will cause the milk to stick to the bottom of the pan and will give the cheese a burnt taste.
Remove the pan from the heat when the desired temperature is reached. Quickly add the vinegar or lemon juice, stirring to distribute throughout the milk.
Let the mix sit for 30 minutes. After the time has passed, use a long, sharp knife to cut the curd that has formed. Point the knife straight downward at one edge of the pot and pull straight to the opposite side. Do this all around the pan until you have cubes formed in the curd. Let the curd set for 10 minutes more.
Line the colander with cheesecloth. Pour the curds and whey into the colander and let them drain for a few minutes. Pull up each corner of the cheesecloth and tie the curds into a ball. Hang the cloth over the sink faucet and allow it to drain for at least 4 hours or overnight. The cheese is now ready to eat as is or can be refrigerated for later.
I was interested in buying a milk goat but I don't know that I would be able to use all of the milk alone. I was wondering if anyone would be interested in buying some. You can drink it, cook with it, make cheese, butter, soap, lotion and alot more. Basicly anything you can do with cows milk. Anybody interested?