MINI PIGS FOR SALE

Mini Pigs are extremely clean and prefer neat and scheduled order to their life. They are easily litter box trained and love to sleep in fluffy dog beds in the house with you! Additionally, you can harness train them to go to places or on walks with you! They are so unique and special for so many reasons. With proper care, a pig can live 12-15 years! Pigs are social animals, so if you work a 9-5 and have no other animals to keep your pig company, or if you live in an apartment where there isn’t an attached, enclosed yard, a pig is most likely not a good pet for your living situation. Pigs like to be around their owners and or other animals for companionship and need space to be a pig freely off-leash. Purchasing a mini pig is a commitment, not something you want to gift to someone as a surprise. It takes preparation and research before jumping into owning a pig. See our Prepping for your piglet page to get an idea of what you will need for a pet mini pig.

Mini Piglets | Mini Piglets For Sale

Mini Pigs are short and very dense, in fact, they are 3 times as dense than a dog, so it is hard to compare their weights to dogs. For example…Pigs that look like they weigh 30 pounds are usually around 60 pounds.  They weigh double what they look like they weigh.  This being said, mini pigs should not be fat. You do not see fat pigs in the wild. Not being able to feel their hips, large jowls doubling their face size, rolls of fat or immobility are all signs your mini pig is overweight. Mini pigs face and body should be proportionate and streamline. In fact, mini pigs are more slender-bodied. Overfeeding your pig can be just as detrimental as underfeeding or a malnourished pig and is seen more often. Underfed pigs can lead to early death and organ failure. While sizes may vary considerably, some healthy adult mini pigs may mature as small as 50 pounds at 5 years old.   Depending on genetics and how your pig is fed, he or she could be over 80 pounds as well. Mini pigs are not the same as pure Vietnamese Potbellied Pigs. Mini Pigs have been mixed with several different breeds and some lines have no potbellied genetics at all. These are smaller mixed breeds of swine with a distinct build from that of other miniature breeds, such as the Gottengin, Yucatan, Minnesota Mini Pig. Compared to potbelly pigs, mini pigs should be smaller when fully grown. Ideally standing 12-18 inches tall, with a length of around 20-25 inches long.  Weight will vary depending on parent sizes, bone structure, & the pig’s diet in his or her new home.  As breeders, we do not focus on the weight of the pig.  We like to go off of height and length as well as general conformation.  We compare our full grown pigs to the general size of an English Bulldog. 

TEACUP MINI PIGLETS

Hypoallergenic Micro| Mini Piglets Adoption

At our home we treat our micro mini teacup pigs with love and care.  We make sure that every teacup piglet baby that leaves here is eating solid food, socialized and has received all the proper medical care necessary for a newborn micro mini piglet.  Before they leave us for their Forever Homes, they are micro-chipped, vaccinated for Erysipelas & Tetanus, receive their Ivermectin shots for mites and worms and are vet checked.  All male piglets are neutered between 6-8 weeks and all females are spayed at 8-10 weeks before they leave here and join your family.  Each piglet will go home with a USDA health certificate, a birth certificate, a record of their vaccinations, a micro mini pig care manual, and a bag of food specifically formulated for mini pigs.  Piglets are priced at birth based on size, color, conformation and gender. Pigs are smart, intelligent and complex creatures.  Learning how to understand your pig is the first step to the next 15-20 years you will spend together.  Pigs have a language of their own and they make at least 14 different sounds.  Pigs can bark when they are frightened or excited.  They oink, grunt, squeal, whine, and more.  They great other animals and people by breathing heavily in their faces saying “ha ha ha.”  Mother pigs have many other sounds that they use to communicate with their young.