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Frequently Asked Question!

There are valid points for both washing and not washing chicken eggs, so it comes down to personal preference. But, you’ll have to store the eggs differently depending on which one you pick.

Unwashed eggs have a protective layer called a cuticle and can be stored on the counter. This protective coating helps keep bacteria out. Washing eggs removes the cuticle. As a result, washed eggs must be refrigerated to prevent contamination

Dry and cool eggs as quickly as possible and then refrigerate between 32- and 40-degrees Fahrenheit.
Refrigerated farm fresh eggs can last up to 45 to 60 days when kept at the proper temperature.

You can collect about one egg per hen per day when egg production is in full swing. And, from hen to hen, egg-laying schedules vary. Some hens lay in the morning while others lay later in the day.

Egg eating generally occurs when a hen finds a broken egg, tastes it, likes it and begins searching for other broken eggs. Hens can even learn to break them intentionally. Collecting chicken eggs frequently can help prevent hens from eating their eggs.

The color of an egg’s shell has nothing to do with nutritional difference, and everything to do with the type of the bird laying the egg.

Hens that have white earlobes lay white eggs and hens with red earlobes lay brown eggs. The nutritional properties between the two eggs are identical.

A pullet starts laying at an average age of six months. Factors that affect this include the breed of chicken and the time of year. Heavier breeds such as Cochins and Orpingtons take longer to reach maturity and start to lay later. Smaller breeds such as Ameraucanas and Leghorns lay earlier. Regardless of a bird’s age, if daylight is decreasing just as a pullet reaches laying age, that first egg won’t show up until the following spring