Jannei Goat Dairy has big plans in the pipeline for the expansion of their business into the tourism sector.
The couple, Janet and Neil Watson who own the dairy would love to get more into the tourism side of things, since the property is currently used as a place to create and sell their goat products.
"We want to show off our goats and have people be able to walk around the farm to see what it is all about," Ms Watson said.
With plans in the pipeline for a walk around the property, Ms Watson said first they have to fix up the farm so that it will be in good condition.
"I think we just got lazy, we are feeding too low, we have to feed higher and we think that's the problem, we need to go back to what we had when we first started," she said.
"If we get the hay racks back and get them off the ground it will make all the difference, we use to have them off the ground but somehow we went backwards."
There are many upgrades the pair would like to make, including turning their fridge into an incubator.
"We try and make yoghurts but they come out too thing or too thick, so if we turn the fridge into a type of incubator it won't disturb the yoghurt and then we can offer that as well," she said.
Ms Watson also said she would love to get their milking system upgraded, but that it would cost them $100,000 to do so.
"We have to wait and see what we can do, the first thing we have to do is separate the third goat shed so we can cut down on the time it takes to get the places for the goats to go," she said.
Ms Watson said that when they first started in 1991, the farm was like the 'little house on the prairie'.
"We've been here a while now and so we would love to straighten up the cark park and resurface it, get more hardware for the shop and set up website bookings," she said.
"But that all adds up, it would be at least $10,000 for the car park and then around $27,000 for a few other things we need."
With a heard of over 70 goats milking, Ms Watson said she was 'disappointed'.
"We should have over 100, so we need to see what we are doing wrong and what we can improve on," she said.
Ms Watson said they have some decent sheds but there are many more issues that always arrive when farming.
"Once they get pregnant they need more food and then when they get older we need to watch their health," she said.
The plan would be to take out some of the equipment that isn't working and make it more efficient.
"We got a new feeder but it's not what I envisioned, it takes a mammoth effort to get in and clean it and it just causes issues," she said.
"We have a lot of work to do to get the farm up to standard...if we really want to make it in the tourism market we have to make sure it is all spiffy."
Ms Watson said while they have lots going on, and with many plans to manage in the pipeline the first port of call is to get funding.
"We have put an application in for a Tourism Grant, a Primary Production Grant and one for Coles but that would be a miracle," she said.
"We are also going to try Crowd Funding, and are looking at ways to do it, you have to offer something like giving a personal tour of the farm or a personal cheese tasting for people."
Ms Watson said she is hoping for $230,000, but is budgeted for $260,000 of work on site.
"The grants are ones where they pay for half and we come up with the other half, so I am keeping my fingers crossed we get them so we can start this tourism project," she said.
"If you're not in it, you can't win it, as they say."
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