[Chickens] Videos

Why did the chicken cross the road? A cage full of 20 chickens fell of the back of a truck on a California interstate, sending a highway patrol officer on a chicken run.

Bengaluru’s civic agency BBMP has confirmed that a case of bird flu has come to light, following which the agency ordered the culling of chickens. Civic agency officials collected samples from a stall after the owner complained of mass deaths. The results of the tests have indicated that one of the dead birds tested positive for H5N1 virus. BBMP officials are also scrutinising stalls in wholesale meat markets across the city. Officials are now in the process of tracing where the chickens were bought from. Watch this video to find out more about the incident.

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More than 2,000 chickens escaped after a truck overturned on a highway in southwestern China’s Guizhou Province on Saturday (January 25), state media reported.

At first about 3,000 of them made a run for freedom, but police managed to seize 900 from the road and nearby bushes, and put them back into the cages.

China’s state broadcaster CCTV said the truck overturned due to the vehicle swerving from a sharp turn.

There were no casualties reported in the incident, CCTV quoting the police said.

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Backyard Chickens Carry a Hidden Risk: Salmonella
“Ownership of live poultry and the interest in raising backyard chickens and ducks is really growing.”
Salmonella is a bacterial disease people often associate with eating raw cookie dough and other products with undercooked eggs or meat.
Andy Schneider, a backyard poultry expert known as the Chicken Whisperer, said people join the backyard bird movement for many reasons.
A recent study found that eggs from small flocks are more likely to be contaminated with salmonella than eggs sold in grocery stores because those typically come from larger flocks
that are regulated by the Food and Drug Administration.
So far this year, 961 people in 48 states have contracted the disease from backyard birds.
Traci Torres, a founder of My Pet Chicken, a Connecticut-based backyard chicken vendor, said
the birds were becoming so popular that the company often sells out months in advance.
That doesn’t mean people shouldn’t get backyard birds, Dr. Nichols said.
As the local-food movement grows across the nation, more people are raising chickens, ducks and other birds.

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