I have guineas in Pearl grey, Royal Purple, Coral Blue, Buff Dundotte, Slate, Powder Blue, Violet and Pied.
Eggs are available during their laying season, May thru September, upon advanced request. Hatching eggs will be 20$ per dozen.
Keets, when available, will be $4 each
Guineas are an interesting addition to your farm or acreage. They have great personalities. Guineas are the farm yard watch dog, sounding the alarm whenever anything unusual occurs. They will consume large amounts of insects and seldom bother your garden or flowers. They are easy and inexpensive to raise. Once started, they fend for themselves, living on insects, seeds, and grasses. They control deer ticks, wood ticks, grasshoppers, box elder bugs, flies crickets, and all other insects. Their call will discourage rodents. They will kill snakes, and will alert you to anything unusual.(taken from http://www.guineafarm.com/guineas.html)
The incubation period for Guinea eggs is 26 to 28 days. Start keets on a good Pheasant or Turkey starter feed (28% to 30% protein). The high protein makes them grow fast. Brood at 95 degrees the first week. Reduce 5 degrees per week. Keep them warm and dry and you won't have any problems with them. Be sure to prevent drafts in the brooder area. First water given keets on arrival should be warm to prevent chilling. You may also add 1 tbls. of sugar per quart of water to give them quick energy. You may also add electrolytes or Terramycin to help relieve shipping stress. Make sure they can't get in the water or they will get wet and chill or drown. Use marbles or rocks to fill the water area so as to make a shallow drinking area. Also place the feed and water close to the heat source for the first day. A large cardboard box (2 or 3 feet square) makes a good brooder box for 25 to 30 Keets. It's fresh and clean for each brood of chicks and can be thrown away when soiled. Taken from http://www.guineafarm.com/guineas.html
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