Forms and Resources
Here you will find useful links, forms and other resources for NCWGA. If you have a link you believe is useful to people interested in breeding naturally-colored sheep, please submit it to Kate Lowder.
The NCWGA utilizes GLM Registry to maintain membership details and animal registrations. Please see the GLM/NCWGA Registry page by clicking here. For your convenience links to various forms are below as well:
- Work Order Form – PDF
- Membership – PDF
- Certified Registered: Both Parents are Registered with NCWGA – PDF
- Certified Registered: Additional Pages – PDF
- Pedigree Registered: One OR both of the Parents are NOT Registered with NCWGA, but you have Tag#s or names or other Reg#s for them – PDF
- Pedigree Registered: Additional Information Form – PDF
- Pedigree Listed: Nothing known about one or both parents – PDF
- Transfer Form: Transfer animal after new registration – PDF
- Service Form: Certify service of sire you don’t own – PDF
- Breed Codes: NCWGA Breed codes – PDF
Region 1 – California, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Washington.
Region 2 – Arizona, Colorado, Hawaii, New Mexico, Utah, Wyoming.
Region 3 – Canada, Arkansas, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, Wisconsin.
Region 4 – Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Mississippi, Ohio, Tennessee, South Carolina.
Region 5 – Maryland, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Virginia, West Virginia
Region 6 – Connecticut, Delaware, Massachusetts, Maine, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont.
Our MISSION is to assist NCWGA members in the improvement, promotion, development of naturally colored sheep and the colored wool they produce. In 1977, NCWGA was formed as a non-profit national organization to support these common goals.
The growth and popularity of hand spinning, weaving, felting and other wool crafts have resulted in a demand for the wide variety of naturally-colored wool. No Dyes Needed. The Modern handcrafters and fiber artists are more knowledgeable, discriminating, and demand higher-quality fleeces than those required by the textile industry. Since 1977 NCWGA has recognized the need for high-quality wool sheep that produced a high quality and very useable product.