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Purely Ideal Poultry
The best baby chicks online!!
             Min order is 5 per breed and 25 per order when being shipped
 

      Barred Rock (Plymouth Rock)
  












       Black Australorp


















                  Brown Leghorn














         Easter Egger / Americana















        Rhode Island Red













White Leghorn




























                                          



                                                                
























          
                 

          

                                     

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Prices subject to change with out notice.

Turkey Poults
The Plymouth Rock, often called simply Rocks or Barred Rocks (after their
most popular color), is a chicken breed that originated in the United States.
The Plymouth Rock is a dual-purpose, cold-hardy bird and therefore makes
a great breed for the small farm or backyard flock owner. The Barred Rock
is often called the Plymouth Rock, but this title correctly belongs to the
entire breed, not just the Barred variety. If you are a fan of the Dominique /
Dominiker, you will love Barred Rocks. They eat very little compare to other
large breeds and make great pets. The more you hold them the calmer
they will be. They go broody sometimes, so if you want to hatch their egg
you might want to invest in an incubator. Most Barred Rocks will lay 3-6
eggs a week depending on environmental factors and lineage.
The Australorp is a chicken breed of Australian origin. It is the Black
orpington bred for better egg production. They are large, soft-feathered
birds, with white toenails, black legs and beak, and a moderately large and
upright single comb, with five distinct points. The Australorp is hardy, docile,
and an excellent egg-layer, as well as a meat bird. Most bloodlines will
provide you with 4-7 eggs a week. This is one of our favorite breeds of
chickens. We have had roosters protect chicks from other adult chickens,
and hens that will cover other full grown smaller chickens while it is cold.
They are very social with each other and stick together and alert other
barnyard poultry of predators like hawks and dogs. Highly recommended
for first timers, beginners, egg production, meat production, crossbreeding,
and for those who want to say my pet chicken...
Brown Leghorns are good layers of white eggs, laying an average of 280
per year and sometimes reaching 300–350. They have a good feed-to-egg
conversion ratio, needing around 125 grams per day of feed. Leghorns
rarely exhibit broodiness and are thus well suited for uninterrupted egg
laying. The Leghorn is a light breed that matures quickly; it is not
considered a viable meat producer. However, many people use their extra
cockerels for fryers. Leghorns are active and efficient foragers.
An Easter Egger is any chicken that possesses the "blue egg" gene, but
doesn't fully meet any breed description as defined in the American Poultry
Association's (APA) standards, or in the case of Easter Egger bantams, the
American Bantam Association's (ABA) standards. The name derives from
the resemblance of their colorful eggs to Easter eggs. The Araucana,
Ameraucana, and Easter Egger are descended from the same founder
stock that spread around the world from Chile and the Falklands.Commonly
confused with the pure bred Araucana and Ameraucana, Easter Eggers are
often sold under the name of one of the aforementioned. The majority of
chickens in laying flocks that lay blue or green eggs are Easter Eggers.
Commonly exhibiting muffs and beards, they generally resemble
Ameraucanas. The color of Easter Eggers is particularly variable, and they
appear in a great number of patterns.
Frequent layers, Rhode Island Reds are noted for their brown eggs.
Although they can sometimes be stubborn, they can end up producing up
to 275 eggs a year but a healthy one can lay more. When free ranged,
their first year eggs can be too large to fit comfortably in standard or
medium egg cartons. Healthy hens can lay up to 6-7 eggs per week
depending on their care and treatment. Rhode Island Red hens lay many
more eggs than an average hen if provided plenty of quality feed.
White Leghorns are good layers of white eggs, laying an average of 280
per year and sometimes reaching 300–350. They have a good feed-to-egg
conversion ratio, needing around 125 grams per day of feed. Leghorns
rarely exhibit broodiness and are thus well suited for uninterrupted egg
laying. The Leghorn is a light breed that matures quickly; it is not
considered a viable meat producer. However, many people use their extra
cockerels for fryers. Leghorns are active and efficient foragers.
Bronze Breast and Large
White Turkey poults.
Hens 21lbs -
Toms 35lbs
at 20 weeks!!!