Would you like to be notified by email of new articles on this blog, new products, and special discounts?

Visit this link for more information on our email newsletter:

McMurray Hatchery Newsletter Registration Form

To read our most recent newsletter, visit this link:

Current McMurray Hatchery Newsletter

15 Responses to Newsletter

  1. Arden Hill Sr says:

    Enjoy doing bisnis with U

  2. Ruth Sales says:

    We have 6 hens that are laying well enough but have bare spots on their backs. We did have too many roosters and are now down to one. But, the hens aren’t regrowing their feathers. Their backs seam to be in good health otherwise. Will they ever grow any back?

  3. Pretty! This has been an incredibly wonderful post.
    Many thanks for supplying this information.

  4. I’m really inspired with your writing talents as smartly as with the structure to your weblog. Is this a paid subject or did you modify it your self? Either way keep up the nice high quality writing, it is uncommon to peer a great weblog like this one these days..

  5. Floretta Alo says:

    Some really fantastic posts on this website , regards for contribution.

  6. Benny H.Faulkner says:

    I get your news letter now and I would like to continue getting it. It is very interesting to read. I can’t wait for them to come. Keep up the good work.

  7. flash says:

    Excellent publish, very informative. I’m wondering why the other experts of this sector don’t notice this. You should proceed your writing. I’m sure, you’ve a huge readers’ base already!|What’s Taking place i am new to this, I stumbled upon this I have found It positively helpful and it has helped me out loads. I am hoping to contribute & help other users like its aided me. Great job.

  8. Lynn Weisz says:

    I have 3 roosters and 16 laying hens, the roosters continously pester the hens and now the hens are developing bare spots on their backs, can I prevent this without getting rid of my roosters and also what kind of salve can I use for the hens. Thanks

    • mike macon says:

      You have too many roosters. One rooster can and will take care of 8-9 hens. If you are not willing to eat a rooster, get 8 more laying hens. I have some for sale.

  9. Chloe says:

    You don’t have to they find rocks and stuff that help grind their food

  10. joe cannon says:

    if i feed hens laying pellets do i have to feed them grond oyster shells?

    • Oyster shell is a great source of calcium to help develop strong eggs. It will not hurt to feed them the oyster shell…you could always have it as a free choice separate from the food.

  11. Todd J. Humble says:

    Not a myth. If you think about it, how are most show birds kept?
    were they ever exposed to the task of sitting on eggs for hatching?
    since we are all so worried about getting that next grand champion the egg is promptly removed from the nest… silkies, seramas, and old english varieties have been reliable for me…

  12. Kazz Workizer says:

    I have a friend who wants to have a sustainable flock. She is looking for what she is calling “heirloom” hens “that haven’t had the broodiness bred out of them”. I have always discouraged broodiness when it happens in my flock because I don’t like butchering chickens and don’t need that much meet. I support my flock and garden projects with selling the eggs at a buy local stores and restaurants as well as others who regularly take things to the farmers markets in the cities so I really want eggs. I have found a few broody hens over the years and most of them are red stars and Rhodies because they are my best layers. I wasn’t aware that broodiness was bred out and wonder if she is just reciting a myth.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>