Chicken Hatchery Georgia

Chicken Hatchery Georgia: List of Places to Buy Chickens

If you live in Georgia and are looking for baby chicks or chickens for your backyard flock, I’ve put together a list of chicken hatcheries in Georgia to help you out.

Take a look at the list below and see if there’s a seller near you. Check out my tips at the end of the page too if you’re buying chicks for the first time.

Chicken Hatchery Georgia Listing

Hatchery/Farm NameLocationPhoneWebsite
The Georgia Mad HatcherHawkinsville, GA478-636-0388
Bob’s Biddies HatcheryRay City, GA229-375-1991
Meadow FarmsNewman, GA678-495-8090
Blackberry Creek Mini FarmAugusta, GA706-833-5535
JJ Chickens and RabbitsCarrollton, GA770-480-1432Facebook Page

The Georgia Mad Hatcher

Address – Hawkinsville, GA

Phone – 478-636-0388

Contact – NA


Bob’s Biddies Hatchery

Address – Ray City, GA

Phone – 229-375-1991

Contact – NA


Meadow Farms

Address – Newman, GA

Phone – 678-495-8090

Contact – NA


Blackberry Creek Mini Farm

Address – Augusta, GA

Phone – 706-833-5535

Contact – NA


JJ Chickens and Rabbits

Address – Carrollton, GA

Phone – 770-480-1432

Contact – NA

Website Facebook Page

Buying Chicks from Online Hatcheries

If you can’t find a hatchery near you or the chicks you’re after – I recommend buying from an online hatchery. In fact, sometimes it’s just easier to order online anyway.

The online hatchery I always recommend is Cackle Hatchery. I’ve ordered from Cackle before, and the process was flawless so I’m always happy to recommend them to.

They have hundreds of different varieties of poultry, as well as helpful videos and information, usually some good offers on, and you should be able to find exactly what you’re looking for.

You can check out the latest deals and availability at Cackle Hatchery by clicking here.

Things to Look for When Buying Chicks

Here are some tips that will help you find and bring home healthy chicks:

  • It all starts with a good breeder or hatchery. Ask around if someone can recommend one, or check the reviews for the hatcheries listed above before picking up the phone.
  • When you arrive to pick up your chicks ask to look around if it’s a farm. Check they look after all their animals to a high standard – and their chickens in particular.
  • Take the time to inspect your birds, don’t just run off with them. Look for bright eyes, normal breathing, and not dirt or discharge around their vent, nostrils, or eyes.
  • They should also be moving around and chirping happily.
  • Talk to the seller about vaccinations, if they’re part of the NPIP (this shows you know your stuff), and their aftercare tips.
  • Once you’re happy that the chicks are healthy and the seller is professional and helpful, bring your chicks to their new home.

What NPIP Means for Hatcheries

Some hatcheries will advertise themselves as NPIP certified, this means they are part of the National Poultry Improvement Plan.

The National Poultry Improvement Plan is a voluntary plan poultry sellers and breeders can join. It demonstrates they test their flock for diseases and follow good poultry breeding practices.

It’s not a legal requirement, so not all hatcheries will have it. But it is something I take notice of, as it shows they are proactive about looking after their flock to a high standard.

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