The Raising Happy Chickens Blog lets you know whenever any new or updated articles appear.
Site updates, new articles, memorials to those chickens we have loved and lost - all here in one handy place for your enjoyment!
My 2 grandsons raised the family 4 hens from day olds. I don't know the breed - beautiful rich red colour. There was Ginger, Bronzie, Henny Penny and
I was given many reasons why having guineas was unwise: more difficult, less domesticated. I was told not to expect them to be like chickens. I've never
Supplementing chicken feed with common weeds can add nutrition to their diet and your eggs. I look at six of the best.
As daylight hours become shorter, should your chickens have supplemental light? What are the pros and cons? Find out, here.
Proven info on which part of the rose work best, why they're critical for your flock in the winter and how to prepare and feed them.
An unique way of keeping your eggs in date order. The Egg Skelter is a stylish addition to any kitchen - and a great gift!
What can chickens eat when you're on a tight budget? Here's a plan for inexpensive feed you can source from home.
Got new chicks and want them to have the best start? Here are some special treats to keep them healthy and happy.
Chickens need protein to help with moulting in the autumn, cold and stress in the winter. Here are the ten best sources.
Are mealworms good for chickens or a risk to their health? What's the position about them being illegal? And how can you breed your own?
Need an inexpensive treat for your chickens that provides the high protein boost they need at different times of year? Here's one of the best!
Prolific egg layers and excellent foragers, the Leghorn isn't suitable for everyone. Here's why, and what to expect.
Flies bring disease; flystrike can kill. Here are 12 ways to control flies in your coop, assessed for effectiveness.
Flystrike is one of the deadliest problems for chickens, especially in summer. Here's what it is and how to treat it.
I bought Peepers from a lady who raises them. She was a 1.2 ounce Red Star that eventually grew into a four pounder. Peepers started laying at 16 weeks