The principle remains the same. The more things it is important to breed for or against, the longer it will take to reach your goals.
Wow, that is what goats' fodder shall look like!Here are some pics of some of my younger ones foraging now that we are weaning them.
The second generation seems to be doing a way better job of feeding themselves they stay out longer and venture deeper into the brush.
These 4 are all 3/4 angora 1/4 nigerian
I do a little and I spend a few hours a week pulling down branches and walking the brush with them, usually 15 mins here and there when I'm take a break from other work. I dont put as much forage in there feeder as I should because the time to cut it and gather it is time I'd rather spend on other things.Wow, that is what goats' fodder shall look like!
Concerning aftertaste on store milk, I think it might be from the tubes the milk is going through during the process, no matter how hard the dairies try to use good materials like glass and stainless.
PS When thinking of it, foraging might be something a kid must learn, preferably from its mother. Can you try to teach them what is edible by serving such in their barn?
What is dalal used for? And what value does it have? While its native here it might as well be invasive as it tends to form monolithic cultures easily.I may have something you'd be interested in. I'll get pics soon.
Oh, by the way, Salal is a value crop. Find out where the forest products shed is and sell it. Make a little money for clearing.
Same here!This place was made for goats and ducks...not cows and chickens. So I raise goats and ducks
OK, It was just a search engine return of that particular phrase, "value of Salal"I got to ecosia page, and could not tell what anything was. I will try again.
Scrolled down to an Amazon link.
What it looks like on my tablet.OK, It was just a search engine return of that particular phrase, "value of Salal"
Ecosia is just a search engine, like Bing, Yahoo, or Google. All the profits go to plant trees around the globe to fight deforestation, that's why I use it.
That makes me super happy to hear I've got an acre or two that is pretty much just small and Doug fir, plus a little ceder.My goats readily eat salal. At times its one of the only forage available to them. Most of the winter its salal and douglas fir branches which fall to the forest floor.