Chicken Hatchery Nevada

List of Chicken Hatcheries in Nevada | Chicks for Sale

Live in Nevada and keep backyard chickens? Looking for a chicken hatchery in Nevada to pick up more chicks, chickens, or hatching eggs?

I like finding reputable hatcheries to recommend to backyard flock owners, but I wasn’t able to find any in Nevada right now.

Don’t worry, that doesn’t mean you can’t buy any chicks – it just means you might not be able to pick some up in person.

You can still order from online hatcheries. Here are a few of the best places to buy chickens online:

Chicken Hatchery Nevada Listing: Online Hatcheries

Hatchery/Farm NameLocationPhoneWebsite
Murray McMurray HatcheryWebster City, IA515-832-3280
Cackle HatcheryLebanon, MO417-532-4581
Freedom Ranger Hatchery, IncReinholds, PA717-964-4287
Meyer HatcheryPolk, OH888-568-9755

Murray McMurray Hatchery

Address – Webster City, IA

Phone – 515-832-3280

Contact – Online Form


Cackle Hatchery

Address – Lebanon, MO

Phone – 417-532-4581

Contact – Online Form


Freedom Ranger Hatchery, Inc.

Address – Reinholds, PA

Phone – 717-964-4287

Contact –


Meyer Hatchery

Address – Polk, OH

Phone – 888-568-9755

Contact –


Choosing a Good Poultry Seller

When buying live animals, you should always buy from a seller you feel comfortable with. Here are a few tips to help you find a good seller:

NPIP – You may have noticed some poultry sellers are NPIP certified. This stands for the National Poultry Improvement Plan and means the seller has opted to test their flock for a range of diseases.

Ask questions – Ask a few questions and let them know you’re new to raising chicks. You can tell a lot about how much they care for their chicks by how helpful and knowledgeable they are.

Look for reviews – You can’t always find online reviews, but it doesn’t do any harm to look. Do a little research into the company you’re interested in buying from and see if you can find any customer reviews.

Some Tips When Raising Chicks for the First Time

Raising baby chicks is actually pretty easy. It’s certainly a lot more fun and rewarding than it is difficult!

Here are the basic things you need to have ready and what you need to know:

Food – Chicks come out of the egg without needing to eat for 24-48 hours. After that, you need to provide a starter feed round the clock for them and they’ll eat what they need.

Water – Using a shallow waterer or a dish of some kind, provide clean drinking water and they’ll drink when they need. You might need to show them where it is and dip their beak the first time.

Heating – They are fragile for the first few weeks before they have their juvenile feathers. You need to keep their living space temperature around 90-95 degrees via the use of a heat lamp.

Housing – The safest and easiest way to house baby chicks is in a brooder. They usually come with bedding and a heat lamp too.

That’s all there is to it really. A safe and warm location, food and drink, and plenty of care and attention.

It’s an amazing experience watching baby chicks develop and grow up. They change so fast, within a few weeks you’ll have young chickens ready to move into their coop.

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