7 Reasons Why Do Chickens Eat Their Own Eggs and How to Stop Them?

Why do chickens eat their own eggs

 We believe that all of you have at least heard about this problem of chickens eating their own eggs or in the worst case as chicken keepers have already experienced it by watching your hens destroying their own eggs. Most probably you have questioned yourselves why and when this happens? Additionally, which are the main … Read more

3 Most Important Things For Prevention Of Disease and Maintaining a Healthy Happy Flock

Diseases are a serious threat for chickens. They interrupt the normal bodily functions that often lead to feelings of pain and weakness and it is usually associated with symptoms and signs.

Read more

Most Common Chicken Diseases & Symptoms!

Most Common Chicken Diseases

Chickens are very prone to illnesses and that is no secret. Especially when weather changes occur you can surely expect that the chances of your flock getting sick are bigger than before. Many experienced chicken keepers are aware of this fact and have gone deeper in the subject by analyzing and taking notes of the most common chicken diseases and the symptoms for the same.

Read more

What You Need To Know About Marek’s Disease

With all the recent talk about highly pathogenic avian influenza in North America, it might surprise some chicken keepers that Marek’s disease is still considered the greatest risk to the health of your flock. To put it simply, the virus that causes the disease is ubiquitous in the environment, and there is no cure. Therefore, prevention—through vaccination and biosecurity—is your best friend.

Read more

Chickens And The Stargazing Problem

Stargazing is a term that alludes to a condition where a chick can’t hold its head upright. Rather, the chicks head tumbles in reverse and rests upon its back, giving the feeling that the chick is taking a gander at the sky, or stargazing.

Read more

How To Treat Vent Gleet In Chickens?

With chicken, keeping comes involvement in managing unsavory sickness and malady, and vent gleet is no special case.

Otherwise called cloacitis or thrush, vent gleet is parasitic contamination that, as the name proposes, demonstrates its nearness at the vent.

This ailment, which can influence digestive and regenerative frameworks, is fortunately not infectious amongst flying creatures except for fowls who are mating as it can be spread through sexual contact from a female to a male chicken. Moreover, it can affect chickens of all ages and genders.

Read more