ENID — After the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001, Shelley Larsen’s husband decided to enlist in the U.S. Army. He told her it was what he wanted to do but when he got out of the Army, they would do whatever she wanted to do. Larsen jokingly said she wanted to have a goat farm and make cheese. Larsen got the last laugh and now owns a budding and successful goat farm, Last Laugh Farms. Larsen, along with her mother, Belinda Jung, started Last Laugh Farms in 2008 to create goat milk products. "We bought 12 (goats) to begin with,” Larsen said. "I didn’t know much about goats, but Mom and I learned very quickly.” Now, Last Laugh has 39 goats and is continuing to expand. Larsen and Jung are hoping to grow their goat herd so they have enough milk to sell cheese and ice cream. As it stands, the milk — which is unpasteurized — itself is such a popular seller there is none left for cheese or ice cream. Many people prefer unpasteurized milk for the live microorganisms believed to be beneficial to humans and animals, Larsen said. Because Last Laugh’s milk is raw, the Food and Drug Administration requires buyers go to the farm to pick it up. "Customers can come see how we milk,” she said. People who are lactose intolerant can use the milk, Larsen said. "It digests in about 25 minutes as opposed to 24 hours.” Some people may be hesitant to use unpasteurized milk, but Larsen said it is safe to buy raw milk locally. "I give it to my kids,” she said. "I wouldn’t give it to anyone else if I wouldn’t give it to my kids.” So, what does goat milk taste like? Pretty much like regular milk. The difference between store-bought milk and the milk sold by Last Laugh is hard to detect. "It’s creamier,” Larsen said. Larsen and Jung also sell goat milk soap. The soap is naturally moisturizing, and some people with some forms of dermatitis, such as eczema, find it soothes their symptoms, Larsen said. "We have people come to the (Enid) farmers market and just rave and show us where the eczema has gone,” Larsen said.