£4.20 (Under 2yrs Free)
Concessions £4.80 (O.A.Ps)
Family Ticket £16.80 (2 adults & 2 children)
There is a 10% discount offered on entry prices at this time.
Adults £54 Children £42
Sorry no dogs allowed except guide dogs.
NB. Attractions may vary due to nature, weather and ground conditions.
Always wash your hands after animal contact.
Children must be supervised al all times. If you are pregnant, we offer our
congratulations - but please avoid contact with sheep and goats. All information
is correct at the time of writing. We reserve the right to cancel, alter or
suspend attractions without notice. No liability for loss, delay or
inconvenience can be accepted. The farm operates a non-smoking policy.
Discounts are offered to schools and groups if booked
Schools and coach parties are welcome on weekdays by
Hands on sessions with the animals and guided tours are
available by request.
Please contact us for group rates.
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PLEASE NOTE:: At this moment in time we are unable to accept
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When you first arrive you will be met by one of our
The week-old Highland creamy white calf's parents and
three siblings are all the traditional rusty brown
colour.Experts say the female calf is extremely rare and the
result of a genetic throwback from ancient generations of the
Owner Phil Scrivens, 65, of Walnut Tree Farm Park, near Newport,
said: "I've never seen anything like it."
Mr Scrivens, a farmer for 50 years, added: "I've seen black ones
and brown ones but never white - from a distance it looks more
like a sheep."The animal has become a star attraction at the
Mr Scrivens said: "People have been queueing around the block to
see her."Visitors are being asked to come up with a name for the
calf - so far the favourites are Snowy, Chalky and Snowdrop.
A spokesman for the Highland Cattle Society said two dark-haired
parents producing a white calf is "extremely unlikely".
He said: "You don't see many white Highlanders because the white
gene is recessive. For two reds to have a white calf is
extremely unlikely and incredibly rare."Somewhere along the
bloodline there must be a link with the white gene."It probably
goes back a long way, and with each passing generation you are
adding up the odds of it happening. It's really quite unusual
when it does."