Chicken races

There are hundreds of chicken breeds to choose from, whether you are looking for a pet, eggs or meat. Choosing a chicken for your flock from the back may seem difficult, with all the options in beautiful exotic, excellent layers of egg and dispositions there.

Upper grapes

Although all the chickens put eggs, not every day they will be placed every day from the day they are between four and five months, at 4 years. The balance with good layers of egg is that they generally do not like sitting down, so that fertilization and eclosion can not be possible without an incubator.

These are the upper layers of white eggs:

Ancona – nervous, wild

Anduliano: powerful, can be nervous

Catalina: shy, nervous

Hamburg – Nervous, shy

Netherlands: good disposition, kind

Lakenvelder – Beautiful race, nervous

Leghorn: noisy, nervous, shy

Menorca: a moderate disposition, can be kind but nervous

Redcap: wild and poor disposition

The brown upper brown layer is:

Australorp – Good disposition, kind

Java: friendly, exotic

My tooth Turkin – good layout

Plymouth Rock: good disposition, kind and docile

Rhode Island – aggressive

Delaware: good disposition

Dominique: good production and personality of children, also calls

Sussex – Good willingness, kind

Wyandotte: a layer of choice for your sympathy.

Best breeds for meat

The primary goal of meat production is the hens that had a little weight in the first sixteen weeks of life. For most, because they are not expected to be long-lived, the personality of the breed is not as important as with the layers of eggs that are treated daily for years. The good breeds producing meat are:

Cornish – Poorly poor layers with fine feathers and protected from cold

Cornish Cross: fast-growing hybrid, but with heart attacks and broken legs

There are many chickens that are good double-purpose agglomerations for meat and eggs. Some of these are shown below and, in general, have fewer eggs than the layers of. Most of these breeds will put between 4 and 5 eggs per week.

Brahma: very nice to see, even if it is not a top layer, this chicken places a respectable amount of eggs and also makes a great pet.

Buckeye: A race of heritage

Catalina – A double purpose bird that is also a top layer.








Yellow yellow


Plymouth Rock


Whether your intention is to lay eggs or meat, the variety of breed options can be daunting.

Rations for domestic or ornamental animals

If you intend to spend time with your chickens, the arrangement is important. Aggressive birds can make the game pick up a challenge. The disposition of the race is even more important if the children participate.

The headquarters are, by far, the most popular pet race. However, they must remain warm and dry. Your feathers are more than feathers that feathers, actually. After getting wet, they are instantly opened.

These cute little bantams are fun to watch and they are very good pets. They have no problem with young children or the adults who take them. They will also put on the eggs and, if feasible, tend to take care of the nest very carefully. Eggs are so good to eat as any egg of chicken, they are about 1/3 of the size of a normal egg.

Other ornamental grape species are:

Cochin – Both the lake and the Bantam Cochines are considered ornamental, but they are fair layers. They are very docile and beautiful with long feathers and a cascading tail. Their feathers make them see twice what they really are. Feathers go down to the toes.

Phoenix – Long tail feathers that require special ironing conditions – very beautiful

Serama – A small miniature chicken perfect. Strong and proud position in a two or three pond pack. Very good layout.

Showgirls – These chickens have wet feathers in the body and the upper part of the head, but they have a naked neck.

Sizzle or Frizzle – These hens have curly or wavy feathers and seem to have been through a storm of wind.

Sultan: has a "hat" of vertical feathers – soft and soft

Yokohama: Another long tail race

Finding the right breed to fit your needs can be a daunting task, but it's worth the effort.

Source by Eric Moore