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Blue Rosecomb

Conservation Status: None

NPIP: W160

Comb: Rose

Use: Ornamental

Egg Color: Cream

Egg Size: Small

Average Weight: Rooster 26 oz. Hen 22oz

Temperament: Active and spirited

Characteristics: Ornamental, Broody mothers

Color Description: Blue with some darker shades on tips large white ear lobes 

Breed Details: The Rosecomb is one of the oldest bantam breeds of chicken. The earliest surviving records of the breed are from the 14th century in Britain, though it may have another point of origin. Their popularity as an ornamental breed first took flight after King Richard III began to raise them. Their popularity among poultry enthusiasts continued in to the 19th century, and Rosecombs were shown at the first North American poultry exhibition in 1849, as well as being admitted in to the first edition of American Standard of Perfection in 1874.

The Rosecomb is a breed of chicken named for its distinctive comb. Rosecombs are bantam chickens, and are among those known as true bantams, meaning they are not a miniature version of a large fowl.

Rosecombs are one of the oldest and most popular bantam breeds in showing, and thus have numerous variations within the breed. An ornamental chicken, they are poor egg layers and not suited for meat production. Rosecombs are almost exclusively kept for competitive poultry showing, and their characteristics reflect this.

The breed's most noticeable trait is its rose comb, which is large compared to its overall body size. They also sport relatively substantial white earlobes, prodigious tails, and a compact body shape.

Rosecombs appear in 25 different color variations though black, blue, and white are the most common.  

Selective breeding solely for appearance has produced birds with striking appearances, but poor egg laying ability and some reproductive problems. Due to a genetic trait tied to rose combed chickens, roosters may have low fertility. Hens rarely are inclined to brood their own clutches, and chicks have high mortality rates. However, adult birds are generally hardy and active. Unlike the majority of chickens, Rosecombs are good fliers. They are also usually friendly birds, but cocks may be aggressive. 

Ayam Ketawa ( A.K.A. the Laughing Chicken)

Weight:  Roosters 7 lbs Hens 5 lbs

Egg color:  White to light brown

Eggs: 100-140 per year

Comb type: Single Comb 

A member of the Long Crower family 

the Ayam Ketawa has a crow that sounds 

like a human laughing.

Breed Details: These beautiful chickens since arrival into the US will need help to ensure that they do not become diluted in genetics and we maintain their strong lineage originating from the area of Sidenreng Rappang in South Sulawesi, Indonesia.

The breed was originally held as a status symbol of the Buginese royal family but has entered into higher popularity in recent times since the fall of the monarchy.

Today it is still seen as a symbol of courage, social status and heroism and they compete in contests for the most perfect crow, for the Governor of Sulawesi Cup.

Many of the birds in the USA today are derived from two different bloodlines that was Legally imported to the USA from their home region with the help of the USDA in 2019 .... our flock's Grandparents were shipped to our breeder and hatched.  

Now, our baby orbs arrived safe and sound in March 2022 to our farm and are growing and crowing and laying! 

However, we learned there was no NPIP code for the breed and we could not have that tragedy continue. We are proud to announce that our farm has worked with the NPIP to create the Stock Code for this beautiful breed. They are finally NPIP certified after all these years. We hope to continue to take pride in developing this beautiful, and rare bird. They deserve a unique number for all their special qualities. 

For those breeders who need 

the new NPIP stock code it is 

R 7 8 7 

Pricing will not be $100 per chick as many others. 

We would prefer for others to be able to enjoy what this beautiful bird brings to the barn

$70 per each chick

$120 per dozen for hatching eggs

$90 per 12-20 week old Cockerel

$75 per 12-20 week old Pullet

$100 per Adult Duo

$150 per Adult Trio 

White Laced Red Cornish


Comb: Pea Combs

Use: Ornamental/Meat

Egg Color: Light Brown

Egg Size: 100 per year

Average Weight: Rooster 44 oz, Hen 36 oz

Temperament: Docile, handles confinement well

Characteristics: Active, chatty.

APA Class: Bantam English-Heritage Breed

Color Description: Light red heads and backs with two lighter chipmunk streaks. The wings, chest and abdomen are white with a reddish tingeThe Cornish bantams were first introduced to the public as Indian-Game bantams in 1887. The same ingredients of the large fowl Cornish, the Aseel, Black Red Pit Game, and Black Red Malay, were used to create the bantam, with the addition of crossing the bird with a Black Red Game bantam to create its bantam size.

Breed Description The Indian-Game name was officially switched to the Cornish in 1920. It is unclear when the bird was first imported to the United States, however, the bird first appeared at the St. Louis show in 1904.

The White Laced Red Cornish bantam chicks have light red heads and backs with two lighter chipmunk streaks. The wings, chest and abdomen are white with a reddish tinge. They have pea combs and clean, yellow legs and feet. The adult plumage is primarily white with red lacing.

Although the Cornish bantams are not as good of layers compared to other breeds. A hen will lay an average of 2 eggs a week. Many people raise Cornish bantams as meat birds, due to their large breast size.

They are docile and bear confinement well. They are loud and active little chickens.



Breed Facts

NPIP Code: R1068

Comb: Rose Comb

Use: Eggs, Meat

Egg Color: Brown

Egg Size: Large – 180-200 per year

Average Weight: Rooster 12 lbs, Hen 10 lbs

Temperament: Gentle, Underfoot, so look out! Poss. Broody.

CharacteristicsAuto-Sexing, Red Eyes, Friendly, does well in confinement

APA Class: All Other Class

Color Description: Crele Pattern with Orange, Black, white to pink

Breed Details: Gerd Roth a poultry farmer created the Bielefelder chicken in Bielefeld, Germany in the 1970s. The Bielefelder chicken first came imported to the United States in 2011. Again, they imported unrelated Bielefelder bloodlines in 2013 and 2017.

If you were to buy a single breed, the Bielefelder hands you the whole package from a single chicken. Along with some of these traits, Bielefelders act resistant to cold, and they have no motivation to fly. Many poultry farmers consider the Bielefelder the dual purpose breed which can give Orpingtons a run for their money! If you seek you shall find many distinguished advantages:

Large breed, Auto-sexing function, Gentle temperament, Beautiful feathers & Laying of the largest brown eggs.

This chicken breed has a large single comb, red earlobes and wattles. A lot of people like the Bielefelder because of its auto-sexing ability, which means that the females and the males hatch in different colors.

A male chick will have a white or yellow spot on its head when it hatches, and its colors will be lighter. The females will have a chipmunk stripe on their backs. This makes chicken sexing much easier than with some of the other breeds that don’t have this.

When the male chickens reach maturity, the complex feather pattern on them looks fascinating. You might compare it to the Cuckoo or a Partridge.