There are two primary breed registries that are member driven, non-profit
associations and serve breeders in North America: the   American Kiko Goat
Association and the International Kiko Goat Association.  The National Kiko Registry
was created in 2011 to give Kiko breeders of every size and management style the
opportunity to register and track their genetics through an independent,
professionally run, for profit, livestock registry.

History The Kiko goat was developed exclusively by Goatex Group Limited, a New
Zealand company which has been solely responsible for the breeding of Kiko goats
in New Zealand. The company of large farmers were actively involved in the
capture and farming of New Zealand's extensive native goat population. All
members of the company had a vigorous and ongoing interest in meat production
as a consequence of which several thousand of the most substantial and fertile
native goats were allocated to a breeding program in which population dynamics
would be rigorously applied to produce a goat with enhanced meat production
ability under browse conditions.

New Zealand native goats New Zealand has a large population of feral goats
which roam unrestrained through the wooded hill country and mountain scrubland
of both islands. These goats derive from the original imports of British milk goats
introduced in the late eighteenth century to provide sustenance for whalers and
sealers prior to New Zealand's colonization. Over time they have been
supplemented by escaped and released domestic goats turned loose into
unproductive scrubland during times of agricultural adversity, particularly the
depressions of the 1890's and 1930's.

Small colonies of hair producing goats were found in a remote part of the North
Island's Waipu Forest in the 1970's, the legacy of a failed attempt to establish a
mohair industry during the First World War. New Zealand's total lack of predators
and temperate climate meant that native goats have been able to breed without
the strictures of mortality that are found elsewhere in the world. In addition, they
rapidly adapted to the environment into which they had been released and
established themselves throughout the country. As a consequence, comparatively
small numbers of goats released into the wild had burgeoned to hundreds of
thousands of goats by the mid 1970's. Goats (along with deer) were ravaging New
Zealand's native flora to the extent that the government permanently employed
substantial numbers of professional hunters in an effort at control.
100% New Zealand — All animals designated as 100% New Zealand must
be the offspring of 100% New Zealand goats that can trace their pedigrees
to the original New Zealand imports and have no other animals in their

Purebred — All Kikos designated as Purebred must be at least 15/16 or
93.75% Kiko blood. No progeny of Purebred animals shall be registrable as
100% New Zealand. 100% will be used when calculating the breed purity of
a Purebred buck’s or doe’s percentage Kiko offspring.

Percentage — All animals designated as Percentage animals must be at
least 1/2 (50%) Kiko and must be the offspring of a registered 100% New
Zealand or Purebred Kiko buck or doe. Only does may be registered in the
Percentage Herd Book.  The percentage classifications are 50%, 3/4, 7/8,
15/16 which is considered purebred.  All offspring of 7/8 percentage does
are considered and registrable as purebred Kikos.
Information on the Kiko Goat
from Wikipedia
For more information on the
Kiko Goat click on the link

The National Kiko Registry
About the Kiko Goat