This is Nessie...
She is a registered blue-eyed buckskin.
Blue eyes are not uncommon with Nigies and I think they look pretty neat.
This is Edy...
Like Ziggy, she is not registered because of her udder. Her flaw is supernumerary teats. These are extra teats which make her undesirable for a breeding program. Sometimes these teats are "blind," sometimes they have their own milk glands. On rarer occasions, they have milk glands but no orifice so they produce milk can't be milked. CryBaby, one of my first goats, had these as well. In Edy's case, they are just like little bumps and cause no problem with milking. Still, I admit I hesitated to take her, but she was practically free and I really wanted a companion for Nessie at least.
Nessie and Edy were not advertised as being in milk, so I wasn't expecting that. I did ask about kidding history and whether they'd been milked in the past, and was told they'd each kidded for the second time about 6 weeks prior. They were milked their first freshening, but not this year.
I didn't think anymore about all this until a few days later I noticed their little udders were full of milk! The seller hadn't mentioned what happened to the kids, but obviously they're mamas had been feeding them until now. They needed to be reintroduced to the milking stand, but caught on quickly. They aren't giving me much, but daily milk production has gone from 3 cups per day to 5. I'm happy because now I can start making mozzarella again.
I have to add that Surprise has been a real grump about the whole thing. Animals like consistency and predictability, and her world has been anything but since Jasmine. She absolutely did not like Ziggy, but lo and behold, with the arrival of Edy and Nessie, she and Ziggy are now best friends.
That's a goat for you.