Fried chicken is only good on the dinner table. If you want your broilers to make it there, you have to keep them comfortable in the poultry house first. Below are three important considerations to take into account when raising your poultry.
An unfortunately common misconception is that livestock farmers don’t need to provide their animals with as much water in the winter as they do the rest of the year. While it is true that heat stress related dehydration isn't an issue in the winter, your animals still expend significant energy trying to keep warm, eating more as a result.
Whether you choose to let your mare give birth in a birthing stall or in an enclosed pasture, it’s important to keep her and her new foal safe and comfortable. Especially in their first days of life, foals are at risk from predators like dogs and mountain lions. For this reason most horse owners take advantage of the safety of a stable.
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Dairy cows are most productive when they're comfortable, and they're most comfortable in an environment between 40 and 65 degrees Farenheit. While their thick skin and natural insulation helps them stay warm in cooler temperatures, it also makes them more prone to heat stress in warm weather.