The World Watusi Association provides a complete searchable listing of all of our registered animals to any member in good standing. Simply enter the site by clicking the link and enter your membership number as your id and your zip code as your password. The system will prompt you to change the password to one of your choice after entering the first time. If your membership number is in the 10000 series it will include a letter at the end, i.e. 12345A, more recent membership numbers start at 20000 and do not include a letter extension. If you are not in good standing you will not be allowed access. If you have any questions, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
We wanted to keep everyone advised that our group is experiencing some serious health problems. Both Angie Base (wife of our President Vernon) and Pam Jackson (wife of our Vice President, Richard and herself our Association Secretary), are fighting some serious health issues. We want to wish them both well and let them know that they are in all of our thoughts.
Richard and Pam Jackson, owners and operators of J Heart Farms in Water Valley, Kentucky sent in photos to share of some of their great dams. J Heart has concentrated on color and horn, it shows.
Contact them by email here.
Garret Judd of Judd Watusi Farm in Edmondton, Kentucky shared some photos of his herd. Visit him online at http://www.juddwatusi.com/.
Watusi are registered in multiple percentages from half blood up to foundation pure. This example from Will Ross of Ross Ranch Horns shows off one of his newest 1/2 blood heifers out of one of his longhorn cows and the foundation pure Watusi bull BWS Captain Butler. Will calls his babies Long-tusi. If you like color, percentage may be the way to go.
Located in the central area of the state of Utah around 150 miles Southeast of Salt Lake City is the small historic community of Castle Dale. Nestled between the Manti-La Sal National Forest and the Cedar Mountain Recreational Area this sparsely populated area of the state offers an abundance of natural beauty. The area offers spectacular scenery including the Little Grand Canyon, Moab, Sid’s Mountain and more. Like other communities in this area known as Castle Country, the major economic base is farming and livestock raising as well as coal mining. The rugged natural beauty of this desert landscape blends well with the lifestyle of the rugged individuals that live there.