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The pen shown below is comprised of four 16-feet-long hog panels arranged in a square shape and simply tied together at each corner with baling twine. It is easy to drag across the pasture one corner at a time. The Guinea Hog piglets shown are enjoying the pasture and did not move their pen. Photo courtesy of and copyright by Audacious Acres.

Rooting around in the dirt; you can almost hear the young boar on the right laughing with glee! Young herd of American Guinea Hogs at Audacious Acres, June 2006.

Audacious Acres, June 2006.

 

Happy Hogs in Their Shelters

The photos below show a different configuration in which the 16′ panels have been bent to create a 4′ x 12′ rectangle, and uses cement blocks hanging from the panels to help prevent the hog(s) from moving the pen. These hogs are happy with shelter overhead and grass underfoot. Photos below are courtesy of and copyright by Kevin Fall.

Concrete blocks tied to the hog panels keep C.G. from moving this pen around. Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.

Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.

C.G. the Guinea Hog boar in a portable pen, summer 2006. Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.

Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.

 

C.G. the Guinea Hog boar in a portable pen, summer 2006.

An overhead view of C.G. grazing inside his portable pen. Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.

Photo courtesy of Kevin Fall.