Navajo Herding Sheep
detailsUnknown Unknown inn819p.jpg IN-N-819 B&W 1504.0819.0000 inn819p Print 4x5 Historic Photographs 1930s Reproduction requires permission. Digital images property of SHM Library & Archives
Navajo shepard herding a flock of sheep.
The Navajo-Churro, or Churro for short, is a breed of domestic sheep originating with the Spanish Churra sheep obtained by Navajo, Hopi and other Native American nations around the 16th century during the Spanish Conquest. The breed is renowned for its hardiness and adaptability to extremes of climate. Its wool consists of a protective topcoat and soft undercoat. Some rams have four fully developed horns, a trait shared with few other breeds in the world. The Navajo-Churro has also gained popularity for its low-maintenance reputation, resistance to disease, and lean meat. Some say they are very personable. Ewes often birth twins. This breed is raised primarily for wool.
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