Chicken Hatchery Oklahoma

List of Chicken Hatcheries in Oklahoma | Chicks for Sale

Looking for fertilized eggs, baby chicks, or chickens to grow your backyard flock? If so, and if you live in Oklahoma, you need to find farms or hatcheries that sell chicks.

Luckily for you, I’m here to help! I’ve done my best to find all the hatcheries actively selling chicks in the Oklahoma area and listed them below for you.

Chicken Hatchery Oklahoma Listing

Hatchery/Farm NameLocationPhoneWebsite
B & D Game FarmHarrah, OK405-964-5235
Cowboy Country ChickensStillwater, OKNAFacebook Page
McIntyre PoultryBennington, OKNAFacebook Page
Okie Chicks N EggsBroken Arrow, OK918-740-9134

B & D Game Farm

Address – Harrah, OK

Phone – 405-964-5235

Contact – NA


Cowboy Country Chickens

Address – Stillwater, OK

Phone – NA

Contact – NA

Website Facebook Page

McIntyre Poultry

Address – Bennington, OK

Phone – NA

Contact –

Website Facebook Page

Okie Chicks N Eggs

Address – Broken Arrow, OK

Phone – 918-740-9134

Contact –


Additional Resources – Online Hatcheries

Seeing and picking up chicks locally is always fun, but it’s not always possible.

If you aren’t able to find a hatchery or farm near you, there are some great online hatcheries that make it really easy to get some chicks sent to your door.

A couple of the larger online hatcheries that I know of are:

Cackle Hatchery – I’ve used Cackle Hatchery before and was super impressed with their customer service and the whole experience, so I’m happy to recommend them.

They’re NPIP certified (more on that below) and have a huge range of breeds and products. I’d be surprised if you don’t find what you’re looking for.

Stromberg’s Chickens – Another online hatchery with a wide range of birds and accessories. 

Chick Brooding Basics

You should always seek the advice of the business or person who sold you your chicks. Their first few weeks are the most important of their lives, so you need to provide the best care you can.

Some things to be aware of when raising baby chicks for the first time:

Heat – You’ll need a pre-heated brooder ready for your chicks when you bring them home. Start at 98 degrees, and lower the temperature by 5 degrees a week.

Fresh drinking water – Chicks need fresh drinking water available at all times. They might need their beak dipped to show them where it is and what to do.

Food – Those little chicks will be hungry! Pick up a quality starter feed and change over at the recommended ages to grower and layer feeds.

Space – The recommended space per chick is between half and one sq ft until they’re 10 weeks old.

What NPIP Means

NPIP stands for – The National Poultry Improvement Plan. This organization formed in the 1930s to bring in more stringent testing for diseases that were harming the poultry industry.

Being NPIP certified is required for businesses that want to cross state lines with eggs and birds. It’s not law for sellers and breeders dealing with customers in their own state though.

It’s still something I look for as it demonstrates the seller is dedicated to keeping their flocks free from disease.

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