447 Bath Road
Wiscasset, ME 04578-4627


The Hubbard Golden Comet has been widely acclaimed in all areas of the world where brown eggs are preferred.  The reason is simple.  The Golden Comet is easily one of the finest brown egg layers available today.  They mature early and lay eggs of excellent size and quality.  She is an extremely quiet bird that seems to be able to withstand the colder, non-insulated, laying houses of the small flockowner better than most breeds.  The Golden Comet is a buff sex-link strain.  The chicks may be sexed by color, pullets red – roosters white.  When mature, the golden Comet pullet is golden red in color, but has some white showing through in her neck and back. ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________

                                                If you are striving for the “Peak” in egg production and still want a heavy bird with good market                                                                 possibilities, these Reds are for you.  A check of national egg laying will reveal the superior egg laying qualities of this breed. 



Originally from Chili in South America they are called the Easter Egg Fowl.  They lay
colored eggs – blue, green, pink, and olive drab.  These birds vary in size and color, some
may have whiskers and other muffs of feathers that cover their ears.  Their eggs are
reported to have more nutritional value than ordinary eggs.



This is another old favorite and one that, in true breeding style, delivers big profits.  This is one of the oldest and most selected strain of Barred Rocks in the U.S.  The Barred Plymouth Rock has held its own because of its great merit as a profitable, practical fowl for everyday use.



This valuable chicken is produced by mating a Rhode Island Red male to a Barrel
Rock female.  The pullets are black with a reddish cast and are splendid layers of large
brown eggs.  Roosters resemble a Barred rock.


                                                                                            BUFF ORPINGTONS  An Old time favorite! Quiet Breed! With a beautiful Buff color they lay brown eggs
and make wonderful fryers and roasters.



The large massive Cornish Cockerels are bred to large broiler type White Rock
hens. The cross produces one of the finest quality broiler type chicks that can
be found anywhere.  They make market weight in 7 weeks.  Many of our
consumers report 4 lb. broilers in 7 to 8 weeks.  They give you the desired
broad beast, big leg, big thigh, uniform conformation, rich yellow skin, extra
 fast feathering, real prime broilers!




We specialize in two breeds that have met the test of time and proved themselves to be superior.  Mammouth Bronze and Broad Breasted Whites. We offer outstanding examples of both breeds.  Our Bronze are handsome, colorful birds and attract attention whenever seen.  Hens average 18 to 20 lbs. and toms average 30 lbs.  Our Broad Breasted Whites are an extra good compact meat type bird.  They dress out well at almost any size, with a pleasantly plump carcass.  They are a favorite of many because they look so well when dressed, having no dark pin feathers, and such fine color.


French guineas are fun, easy and inexpensive to raise.  Once started, they are excellent
foragers, living on insects, seeds and grasses.  They are super farm yard watchdogs,
sounding an alarm anytime anything unusual occurs.  They are purplish gray with small white spots. 



            Start with clean quarters.  The environment should be draft and rodent free.  Chicks should be started at 95 degrees for the first 10 days, this is extremely important, decrease the temperature 5 degrees each week thereafter providing the outside temperature permits.  The ideal temperature for 6 week old chicks is 70 degrees.  The most commonly used brooder is the 4 bulb, 250 watt (heat bulb) brooder lamp.  These lamps are adequate for 300 chicks.  For smaller flocks single lamp brooders may be used.  When decreasing the temperature consider the behavior of your chicks at all times.  You will be able to tell on sight if the chicks are warm enough.  If chicks are cold they will pile up.  The chicks will be moving around, eating and drinking if they are comfortable.  A barrier should be placed around the heat lamps to keep the chicks near the heat.  The barrier should be at least 1 foot high, and long enough to form a 3 to 5 foot circle around the brooder lamps.  Remove the barrier after 10 days.

                Provide 2 to 4 inches of suitable litter, cane pulp, shavings, straw and other types of litter may be used.  Litter must always be kept dry.  Avoid slick surfaces such as newspaper, which can cause serious leg problems. 

                Chicks must have fresh feed and clean water at all times.  Feed a good quality medicated starter feed for the first 6 to 8 weeks then change to a chick grower feed.  It is a good idea to scatter fine cracked corn on fine grit on top of the feed for the first 2 to 3 days.  This will ensure a better start for the chick’s digestive system.  We recommend two 1 gallon water fountains and two 24 inch feeders for each 100 chicks.  Use larger feeders and fountains as chicks get older.