I have an almost 7 year old ND doe who seems to keep coming into heat even after being bred. Early November (11/4) we tried to breed her to our buckling, but I’m not sure he was able to reach. I wasn’t surprised when she came back in heat. She has come into heat and been bred on 12/1, 12/12, 1/7, and 1/17. When we breed, we put them together for about a half hour. In that time, the buck has serviced her at least 2 witnessed times. We then put them back together about 12 hours later for more witnessed breedings. This last breeding I switched out bucks (even though the first buck already has one doe confirmed pregnant by blood test and another who has not come back in heat so assuming preggo). History on the doe: we purchased her dec 2018, to be bred to one of the woman’s bucks before we took her home. She had not settled the year prior, but the former owner said she’d only put her with the buck for one heat. She did not settle when the woman bred her in December, so she rebred her in January and we took her home. She settled that time and had an uncomplicated pregnancy and kidding, producing 3 healthy kids. She’s kind of a odd duck personality wise. Middle to lower in the herd, and has always just kind of done her own thing. She is the only doe that I have had reject her kids after disbudding (had to tie her up for a day so the kids could nurse, then she accepted them again so we didn’t have to bottle feed). Otherwise, she is a good mom. I did not have to palpate her or go in last kidding. No signs of uterine infection. Last BoSe in early September, last copper bolus in mid December, a little on the thin side for a ND (probably between a 2 and 2.5 under her fluff) so she is the only one getting about a cup of goat pellets each night, otherwise free choice grass hay and gets alfalfa/clover mixed hays each night. Vet said she looked good when he did the herd check on 11/1. Loose minerals and various mineral blocks out along with a protein tub (recent). Does she sound like she has cystic ovaries? Could they show signs of heat, and stand for being bred, if they are actually pregnant? She’s got nice confirmation, from strong milking lines, is a good milker, and throws very nice kids (kept her doeling from last year), so I’d really like more kids out of her. Do I pull blood and see if she is actually pregnant and just wants more action from the bucks (don’t want to do this unless there is a chance they can appear to be in heat when actually are pregnant)? Time to get the vet involved? Keep exposing her to bucks every time she seems to be in heat? We’re not really set up shelter wise (at least in cold snaps like this) to pen her up with a buck for a month, but if someone really thinks that could work I may be able to rig something up.