Menu
 
Horses
 
  •  
    Horses
  •  
    Dairy
     
  •  
    Dairy
  •  
    Goats
     
  •  
    Goats
  •  
    Cattle
     
  •  
    Cattle
  •  
    Backyard Poultry
     
  •  
    Backyard Poultry
  •  
    Swine
     
  •  
    Swine
  •  
    Rabbits
     
  •  
    Rabbits
  •  
    Wildlife
     
  •  
    Wildlife
  •  
    Exotics
     
  •  
    Exotics
  •  
    Show Animals
     
  •  
    Show Animals
  •  
    No Matter Why You Raise Goats, Better Nutrition Can Help Them Be Their Best.

     FEATURED GOAT ARTICLES 

    Lessons from the Farm

    What we’ve learned can help you care for your goats.

    Mikelle Roeder, Ph.D.

    Getting Your Kid Off To A Healthy Start

    Mikelle Roeder, Ph.D.

    Caprine Arthritis Encephalitis in Goats: A Devast...

    Purina Animal Nutrition Expert

    Causes of Bloat in Goats

     
    RESET
    FILTER
      RESET FILTER
    {{productLength}}
    PRODUCTS MATCH
    {{productLength}}
    PRODUCTS MATCH
    VIEW
    PRODUCTS
     
    VIEW PRODUCTS  

     GOAT PRODUCTS 

    Give Your Goats the Best Nutrition Possible

    We offer a variety of goat feeds and supplements that contain the highest-quality ingredients. So you can find what’s best for your goats.

    View Goats Product Filter  
    Category
    Life Stage
    Category:
    ANY
    Any
    {{x.Value}}
    Life Stage:
    ANY
    Any
    {{x.Value}}
    Form:
    ANY
    Any
    {{x.Value}}
    No Matches Found Try other filter options

    Information from Our Goat Experts

    Animal experts at the Purina Animal Nutrition Center share their knowledge about goats.

    Q
    What should I do if my goat has bloat?
    A
    If your goat has swallowed an object, you may be able to feel the obstruction in the throat. If you cannot gently work it down the esophagus, get a veterinarian’s help. Under no circumstances should you ever try to push the obstruction down the throat using any kind of instrument. Never try to manipulate an object that feels hard, as you can cause serious damage to the goat’s esophagus. A veterinarian can administer a surfactant to your goat to decrease the foam, allowing your goat to belch away the problem.


    The Industry’s Best Believe in Us

    Our talented ambassador team is nationally recognized. These accomplished professionals devote their time and effort to share their knowledge and skill with the youth and families of this industry.

    • Gawain Willis, Ph.D. Director of Nutrition ...
    • Bill Miller, Ph.D. Senior Director of Com...
    • Mike Burr Director of Process Re...
    • Gordon Ballam, Ph.D. Research & Technical S...