As a goat owner we try to learn everything we can about how to care for our pets, breeders, and meat donors (blunt truth) but sometimes we are given the curve ball, and this post is about that. We are a small farm that are working on breeding dairy goats and showing them, and among our purebreds we have a small pet grade nigerian, the bottle baby pet that the family loves. She wasn't meant to be bred for some time but, goats are goats and when they are in heat and can find some way to a buck..Well she got bred. We found out shortly after and have been on pins and needles keeping our eyes on her.\ Oh, 5 months later, giver or take one take we head out and her, ahem, lady part was sticking out like to ones business (Pics will come some of this, gotta get it off mom's phone.) and we first at thought it was a foot, but we were wrong, after having a goat friend who was staying over for the night check it out and stated she never seen it after 20 years of raising goats, Hearing that we called the vet, at first he called it a Prolapsed Servics (SP) he said to leave it be, that she would kid fine. But after a few days something just wasn't right and we (today) called the vet school, which luckily for us is about 1 hour away. He got a hold of the goat expert of the school, and were we in a shock. She was having a Prolapsed Vagina, something rarely, as if ever, heard in dairy goats, in fact it was more common in meat goats. Both us and our vet learn something new. Because of how it was it was preventing her to kid, thankfully the goat person told us how to take care of it, by putting in a stitches in a criss cross pattern and tied loosely like you would with shoes. Now we are waiting for her to finally kid. With any goat that has this, it is best to either cull, never breed, or (in our case) fix them. I hope those on BYC never have to deal with this heart wrenching moment, but at least learn this info just in case. miss heny of Fairy Fart Farm.