Egg Farms in Minnesota

List of Egg Farms in Minnesota – Find Eggs For Sale Near You!

Looking for egg farms in Minnesota?

The egg business is booming in Minnesota, there is no shortage of family farms and large egg farming operations supplying millions of eggs every day.

Below is a list of some of the best egg farms and local family-run farms and businesses in the state of Minnesota:

Egg Farms in Minnesota

Egg FarmLocationPhoneWebsite
Eugene’s Farm for Eggs and ChickenRosemount, MN651-307-1921NA
Heinz Farm Fresh EggsShakopee, MN952-212-2073heinz-farm-fresh-eggs
Forsman FarmsHoward Lake,
Schaffer’s Farm Fresh EggsCannon Falls, MN651-210-4623NA
Graise FarmFaribault,
Larry Schultz Organic FarmOwatonna,
Klingsporn FarmStillwater,
Zweber Farms, LLCElko New Market,
Nelson Grass FarmOgilvie,
Green Machine FarmZumbrota,
Perham Egg LLCPerham,

Eugene’s Farm for Eggs and Chicken

Address – Rosemount, MN

Phone – 651-307-1921

Contact – NA

Website – NA

Heinz Farm Fresh Eggs

Address – Shakopee, MN

Phone – 952-212-2073

Contact – NA


Forsman Farms

Address – Howard Lake, MN

Phone – 320-286-5905

Contact – NA


Schaffer’s Farm Fresh Eggs

Address – Cannon Falls, MN

Phone – 651-210-4623

Contact – NA

Website – NA

Graise Farm

Address – Faribault, MN

Phone – 507-491-8188

Contact – NA


Larry Schultz Organic Farm

Address – Owatonna, MN

Phone – 507-455-9362

Contact – NA


Klingsporn Farm

Address – Stillwater, MN

Phone – 651-323-0958

Contact – NA


Zweber Farms, LLC

Address – Elko New Market, MN

Phone – 952-461-3428

Contact – NA


Nelson Grass Farm

Address – Ogilvie, MN

Phone – 612-290-8357

Contact – NA


Green Machine Farm

Address – Zumbrota, MN

Phone – 507-271-6926

Contact – NA


Perham Egg LLC

Address – Perham, MN

Phone – 218-346-2500

Contact – NA


Not All Eggs Are Equal

If you enjoy eggs – and I’m sure you do – you’ll be well aware there can be a huge difference in the taste and quality of one egg to another.

This is because not all eggs are equal – far from it.

The interesting thing is that the taste is not to do with the breed of the hen that laid the egg, it’s to do with how the hens are being treated at the farm.

At the least, you should always look for eggs that are labeled as ‘free range’ or ‘cage free’ as a starting point.

Caged or battery hens are generally kept in dire conditions. It’s a dated practice – that does still happen – but it’s cruel and inhumane to keep hens caged up all day.

Not only is it inhumane, but caged hens’ eggs suffer in quality as a result. The only ‘plus’, if you can call it that, is that these eggs cost less.

But trust me, it’s not worth saving a few pennies for eggs that taste so much worse than ethically produced eggs.

In addition to this, hens deserve to have excellent living conditions. They should be treated well, fed a good quality feed, and have a high standard of care.

Happy chickens are healthy chickens, and healthy chickens lay the best eggs. This is why I always look into how egg farms treat their chickens.

You’ll notice that any farm with ethical and healthy practices will be proud to talk about it on their site and plaster it all over their egg boxes.

Can I Sell Chicken Eggs in Minnesota?

If you want to sell chicken eggs in Minnesota, you should start by reading up on the rules and regulations outlined by the Minnesota Department of Agriculture (MDA).

The MDA provides regulatory oversight and guidance to shell egg producers to ensure they meet Federal and State regulations.

If you’re selling eggs from your own backyard flock or homestead, it’s likely that you will not need a food handler’s license.

It depends on the size of your flock and some other stipulations. It’s certainly worth looking into if you want to start selling eggs as a side hustle.

There are still some state regulations you have to follow, of course, as this ensures that your rights are protected, and you’re supplying consumers with safe produce.

The important breakpoint you need to be aware of if you intend on scaling up your operations and building a bigger flock comes at 3,000 laying hens.

When an egg farm or supplier has more than 3,000 laying hens, businesses are subject to the USDA Egg Products Inspection Act.

The Egg Products Inspection Act (EPIA), passed by Congress in 1970, sets forth requirements to ensure that eggs and egg products are wholesome, otherwise not adulterated, and properly labeled and packaged to protect the health and welfare of consumers of these products. 

Find an Egg Farm Near You: State Listings


Image credits – Photo by Mads Eneqvist on Unsplash

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