Alistair & Sheila Munro Knoweside Flock in the Scottish Borders We started keeping Icelandic sheep in late 2010, when we bought our first ewe: Windy-Gowl Mishca. We had been given the use of a small field and Alistair became
The following article appeared recently in the Weardale Community News, reproduced here with kind permission of the author: The North Pennines are now home to one of the UK’s few flocks of pure bred Icelandic sheep. These ‘sheep of the
The one thing we were told when we first started out with our Icelandic sheep was, never leave without the pedigree papers. When you are going to buy or are inquiring about buying Icelandic, or any animal for that matter,
Fancy free membership next year? If you’re heading to a show or event with your pedigree Icelandic sheep to show them off then please send us the details of the event or show beforehand so we can put it up
Background In the late 19th century large numbers of Icelandic sheep, mainly adult wethers for fattening and slaughter, were shipped to Britain. However, it was not until 1979 and again in 1990 that Icelandic breeding sheep were exported from Iceland
Ólafur was a driving force behind the initial import of Icelandic sheep to Britain and was involved with the development of the British Icelandic Sheep Breeders Group. Although now retired he still has a small breeding flock of Icelandic sheep.
It’s Ashbourne sheep fair this Saturday 14th July 2018. www.ashbournesheepfair.co.uk There are 17 breeds of sheep on show including our very lovely Icelandic sheep. It’d be great to see you there.
So, you have got your flock going at last by buying a select few sheep. As you repeatedly check on them in a slightly paranoid way for the first week, one of them will often become your favourite. Maybe the