Göttingen minipigs were trained on a set-shifting procedure involving discriminations, reversals, and extra-dimensional shifts. The discriminations used were black-white discriminations and right-left discriminations. The initial visual and spatial discrimination seemed equally difficult, and only for the visual modality was reversal found to be more difficult than the initial discrimination. Visual reversal was more difficult than spatial reversal, and a larger number of perseverative sessions were found for visual reversal compared to spatial reversal. The acquisition of the extra-dimensional shift from the visual to the spatial dimension was not inferior to the learning of spatial reversal. Neither was the acquisition of the extra-dimensional shift from the spatial to the visual dimension inferior to the learning of visual reversal. Thus, no evidence was found for attention to stimulus dimensions in discrimination learning of the pigs.