An Intrinsic Love for Art and Nature

Capturing Magic On A Daily Basis

 Our flock is registered with the American Miniature Cheviot Sheep Association.  We breed for conformation, disposition, fleece quality and hardiness.  Since moving to the farm in 2011, coyotes have been a challenge and caused great losses each spring.  Initially, llamas were introduced for predator control, without success. Donkeys followed and although they offered a warning by braying loudly, little was done to deter the coyotes. A single Great Pyrenees stayed with the flock, but was unable to prevent the coyotes from killing some spring lambs and occasionally a grown ewe or two.  In February of 2017, Tina and Fey, two lovely Anatolian Shepherds, moved to the farm and have been the only successful means of combating coyotes.  The ladies work as a team and one stays with the sheep while the other leaps to action.  Abe, the Great Pyr is still helpful by providing the warning barks and chasing anything that gets near.  The farm is fenced with “Red Brand” netwire with a strand of barbed wire near the ground and another along the top.  Coyotes are a crafty lot and the fence seems to make it inconvenient for them to cross the farm, but it definitely does not work to prevent entry.   We have not lost any sheep since the addition of Tina and Fey.  Others may have had success with llamas or donkeys, but for us good guardian dogs have been the only winning ticket.   

Glorious Sunrise



magical and mysterious.

guardians?  not these.


sometimes kind of cool.

mixes well with llamas.


in memory of


art project

Vintage Trailer

1989 Crescent






Several regional photographers use lambs from Divine Sheep Farm for their Easter commissions.

Whether it’s a graduation, wedding, new baby, family portrait or other event you’d like captured, lambs create that magical touch and help provide amazing art photography.  Jennifer Carney is a talented photographer that’s used our lambs for many years.

Building a special flock

Start with quality stock and build your own flock

Let’s face it – some sheep are really cute.  In addition to growing nice, full fleeces, it’s highly beneficial to consider a bloodline that looks great in the field.  After all, part of the fun is enjoying the tranquility created by a beautiful flock grazing peacefully.  A hardy breed with few parasite and health concerns is a necessity.  Additionally, we breed for conformation, disposition, fleece quality, and hardiness.  We’ve been raising Miniature Cheviots in that direction since 2005 and our sheep have been shipped far and wide – some to Georgia and the Carolina’s, others as far away as Arizona.  If possible, it’s best to find sheep close by and  that’s often a challenging task with Miniature Cheviots depending on where you live.  Our flock is registered with the American Miniature Cheviot Sheep Association and their website has a list of breeders posted.  We don’t sell on an annual basis, but when we do, our spring ram lambs sell for $150 and the ewes are $350.