A secure fence is a must for their safety. Red-Brand welded wire non-climb horse fence is one of the best but very expensive. The fence height is equally important. While these goats are very small they can easily jump a 3’ fence. They will also attempt to leap over a 4’ fence. I prefer a 5’ fence. Some goat people like the electric netting fence. I had one goat that would walk right over the hot-wired fence and the rest would immediately follower her!
Goats do not like getting wet. They need a solid shelter to escape from rain.
Many goat breeders use a 12% - 18% protein goat feed. Textured goat grain is preferred and it must contain copper. Do not feed a goat anything but goat ration. Additional things to mix in are shredded beet pulp, Black Oil Sunflower Seeds (BOSS) and alfalfa pellets for lactating does to maintain condition while raising their kids.
Hay or pasture should always be provided in abundant supply. Ideally good pasture and browse are the best.
I give a monthly dose of Vitamin E & Selenium gel, bi-annual doses of Copper, provide free-choice baking soda and loose minerals specifically formulated for goats. For worming I use Apple-Flavored Horse Ivermectin, just a pea-sized dab. Annually administer 2 cc of Clostridial & Tetanus Protection Vaccine (CD/T). Assemble a good first aid kit.
Fresh water should be available at all times. During cold winter days a little molasses mixed with warm water is a favorite treat. Make sure the water doesn’t freeze in the winter.
Goats are herd animals, therefore you cannot have just one. Two is a minimum.
Arrange for this before you buy your goats. Your dog and cat vet will probably not care for a goat.