Chicken Hatchery Pennsylvania

List of Chicken Hatcheries in Pennsylvania | Chicks for Sale

Looking for a chicken hatchery in Pennsylvania to find and buy some baby chicken, chickens, or maybe some hatching eggs?

The good news is you’re spoiled for choice!

There are loads of hatcheries and farms selling chicks in Pennsylvania.

I’ve done some research and put together a list of all the hatcheries I could find that are currently trading.

You’ll find a good range of breeds, types, and ages – all subject to availability of course.

I’ve also included some additional resources and online hatcheries to check out if you can’t find what you’re looking for from the list below.

Good luck, and happy chick shopping!

Chicken Hatchery Pennsylvania Listing

Hatchery/Farm NameLocationPhoneWebsite
Myers PoultrySouth Fork, PA814-539-7026
Moyer’s ChicksQuakertown, PA215-703-2845
Pennsylvania Natural ChicksLebanon, PA717-274-5400NA
Pleasant Valley FarmTionesta, PA814-755-3911
Dinosaur ShackPA716-257-0909
Ranzy Family FarmNewfoundland, PA570-390-0393
Reich Poultry FarmMarietta, PA717-426-3411
Freedom Ranger HatcheryReinholds, PA717-276-0138
Too Many ChicksLancaster County, PANA
Liberty Acres FarmsBangor, PA570-795-4057
Freehling FarmsKittanning, PA724-664-7403Facebook Page

Myers Poultry

Address – South Fork, PA

Phone – 814-539-7026

Contact – Form on site


Moyer’s Chicks

Address – Quakertown, PA

Phone – 215-703-2845

Contact – Form on site


Pennsylvania Natural Chicks

Address – Lebanon, PA

Phone – 717-274-5400

Contact – NA

Website – NA

Pleasant Valley Farm

Address – Tionesta, PA

Phone – 814-755-3911

Contact –


Dinosaur Shack

Address – PA

Phone – 716-257-0909

Contact –


Ranzy Family Farm

Address – Newfoundland, PA

Phone – 570-390-0393

Contact – Form on site


Reich Poultry Farm

Address – Marietta, PA

Phone – 717-426-3411

Contact –


Freedom Ranger Hatchery

Address – Reinholds, PA

Phone – 717-276-0138

Contact – Form on site


Too Many Chicks

Address – Lancaster County, PA

Phone – NA

Contact –


Liberty Acres Farms

Address – Bangor, PA

Phone – 570-795-4057

Contact –


Freehling Farms

Address – Kittanning, PA

Phone – 724-664-7403

Contact –

Website Facebook Page

Additional Resources

Whether you’re just starting out raising backyard chickens or you’ve been doing it for years, I recommend connecting with other backyard flock owners in your community.

I’m sure you’ll agree (maybe I’m biased) that backyard chicken owners are some of the most passionate and helpful peeps on the net!

If you’re looking for places to talk chickens – and possibly buy or sell – check out;

The Pennsylvania Chicken Talk Facebook Group

Philadelphia Backyard Chickens Facebook Group

Online Hatcheries

I’m a fan of online hatcheries. It’s always nice to be able to visit and pick up chicks in person from a hatchery, but ordering online has some advantages.

Once you’ve picked up chicks a few times, spending a few minutes to browse and order some online often seems like a better option.

Plus, they have such a wider range of breeds it’s often the only way to find what you’re looking for.

Here are a couple of online hatcheries I recommend checking out:

Stromberg’s Chickens – Based in New Jersey, Stromberg’s have hundreds of breeds of poultry to choose from. They have lots of rare breeds, so it’s worth taking a look if you’re after a specific breed. (Ahem Silkies are super cute:))

Cackle Hatchery – A third-generation family-owned business based in Missouri, Cackle has more than 200 varieties of poultry to browse, all the kit your backyard flock will need, and loads of information on how to raise chickens.

Tips When Caring for Baby Chicks

Once you’ve found some chicks, you need to make sure you have all the kit you’ll need to care for them and know what to expect.

Don’t worry though, it’s really not difficult. Here are the basics to help get you started:

Housing – Baby chicks need to be housed indoors for the first 6 weeks or so before they can live in a coop. The easiest way to do this is to buy a brooder. Brooders are small enclosures designed for chicks.

Food & Water – You’ll need a bag of starter feed for you little chirping balls of joy. A waterer is a good idea too, these are devices that hold fresh drinking water and make it easy for them to dip their beak when they want a drink.

Warmth – Baby chicks need to be kept in an environment at about 90-95 degrees for the first week. You can start lowering the temperature by 5 degrees a week until they’re ready to move into their coop.

What Is The National Poultry Improvement Plan (NPIP)?

You may have noticed poultry sellers saying their NPIP certified or showing those black and white badges on their sites.

Being part of the NPIP means a seller is testing their flocks for a number of the diseases that are known to cause havoc in the poultry industry when present.

It also means they are demonstrating good practices when breeding and selling poultry, which is some extra reassurance that you’re buying healthy chicks.

It doesn’t mean you shouldn’t buy from a seller that isn’t part of the NPIP though. It’s not a legal requirement, it’s something most sellers opt-in to when they sell across state lines.

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