Affiliate Disclosure

This blog is a personal blog written and edited by me.  If you have any questions, feel free to contact me at kathryn@farmingmybackyard.com.  This blog accepts forms of cash advertising, sponsorship, paid insertions or other forms of compensation.

The purpose of this blog is to help inspire and educate people to become more self-sufficient and sustainable.  In order to be able to take the time to create this content I do accept paid compensation such as sponsorships, advertising, and affiliate sales.

When I share content that is paid or sponsored it will be clearly identified and I will not promote any paid content that I do not personally believe to be of value, regardless of the compensation.  I will always give my honest opinion, belief or experience on sponsored posts or advertisements.

The views and opinions expressed on this blog are purely my own. Any product claim, statistic, quote or other representation about a product or service should be verified with the manufacturer, provider or party in question.

Farming My Backyard is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.

What this means is that when you click an ad or make a purchase through some of the links on my site I get a small commission at no additional cost to you.

I run Adsense and will attempt to block any content that goes against my values.  If you see an ad that offends you or seems out of place please let me know!

 

 

 

Want To Grow Fruit In The City?

You can save money at the grocery store without a time intensive garden or committing to raising livestock. Sign up for the Backyard Orchards email course today!

Powered by ConvertKit

4 thoughts on “Affiliate Disclosure”

  1. I have a question, how many birds in you process, and do you leave them free ranging the entire time, or cage them toward the end? Also how old are they at the end? The photo of the end looks like you accomplished your goal, for a fist timer.

    • I’m guessing you are asking about the meat chickens. I like to do a dozen or fewer birds at a time. The heritage birds we raised until 16 weeks old, because that’s how long it took some of the smaller ones to get a decent eating size. When I’ve raised Cornish Cross they are eight weeks old at butcher time. The first batch we raised we kept in a smallish pen, but I didn’t like that so the next three batches had at least 10 square feet per bird or more.

    • Are you sure it’s the doe? It may be more likely rats raiding the nest. I would check for any signs of rodents before she has her next litter, and make adjustments if needed. If it is the doe, try adding more protein in her diet. (For example, use alfalfa hay instead of regular hay). If it’s not rats or a protein deficiency, I wouldn’t keep breeding her.

Leave a Comment