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Fresh Eggs
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Our free-range hens lay colorful eggs daily. Available by appointment at the farm.

>> Meet the Flock

Cruelty-free, collected from our free-range guinea fowl. Ready for hats, fly-tying and other crafts! Available online and at the farm (by appointment).

>> etsy

Feathers
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Painted Eggs
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Hand-blown and decorated in fine detail. See more online (links below), in-person at farmers markets or on farm {by appointment). Custom designs available.

>> etsy

>> instagram

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Meet the Flock

Meet the Flock

Our first chicks! Chosen for their docile nature and floofy good looks, these girls are classic chickens. Now in their 3rd year, they are friendly, tough, and steady layers of lovely light eggs.

 

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These three are petite

hens with beautiful dark, iridescent feathers.

They lay small, speckled, medium-dark brown eggs and always have

a lot to say!

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Buff Orpingtons

Barnevelders

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 Easter Eggers are really a mix of breeds, with a variety of traits. Their eggs range in colors from blue and green to pink.

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My favorite feature of many Easter Eggers are their "beard" and "muffs" (the fluffy feathers on her chin and cheeks)!

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Easter
Eggers

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These hens are large and in charge! Their breed is Maran and their coloring is Cuckoo. They lay brown eggs with dark speckles.

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Pretty and personable hens. They lay medium size reddish-brown eggs, often with a heavy bloom that makes them look quite rosey.
 

Cuckoo Marans

Rhode Island Reds

Roosters

In addition to breeding, these boys provide flock protection and hours of entertainment!

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We hatch a small number of chicks from our flock, selecting for egg color and temperament. In the Spring/early Summer, we have a limited quantity available for sale.

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Chicks

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These birds are LOUD! Some people find their screeching to be too much. We generally enjoy the soundtrack, but appreciate them most as a security system. They have scared off foxes and raccoons that might have otherwise killed our chickens!

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Another claim to fame for these fowl is their preference for eating ticks. While there may be other contributing factors, I can definitely say I've seen less ticks since we introduced free-ranging guineas to this property.

 

When we can find them, we collect our Guinea eggs and eat them. The taste and texture are somewhere between chicken and duck, with a harder shell.

Guinea Fowl

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