We supply F1 Kienyeji Improved Chicks, Ducklings, hatching services and Training

Kuroiler Chicken

Kuroiler chicken

Above: Kuroiler chicken and Indigenous (kienyeji) chicken at 7 weeks hatched on the same day. Below: kuroiler chicken on a farm Kuroiler Chicks

Kuroiler Chicken

At Ziwani Poultry we have we have first-generation Kuroiler birds with eggs imported straight from Kegg Farm in India. Kuroiler chicken farming in Kenya which improving lives of the normal mwananchi (citizen); better nutrition, increase income, cheaper chicken products since we’ll have more in the market.

Kuroilers chicken are derived from crossing either coloured broiler males with Rhode Island Red females, or, White Leghorn males crossed with female Rhode Island Reds, they are a dual-purpose breed producing meat and eggs, they can be reared under free range just like indigenous chicken.

Day Old Kuroiler Chicks – ksh 80

1 week Old Kuroiler Chicks – ksh 100

2 Weeks Old Kuroiler Chicks – ksh 160

3 Weeks Old Kuroiler Chicks – ksh 220

4 weeks Old Kuroiler Chicks – Ksh 290 .

Fertile Eggs – Ksh 900  per tray.

The best price for Genuine Kuroiler chicks in Kenya.

Click here for all our other chicks prices 

We have experiences of breeding KARI, Kienyeji (indigenous) and now Kuroiler chicken. Out of the three breeds we can confidently say that the Kuroiler grow faster than the KARI and Kienyeji.

Kuroiler hens mature between two and four months and weigh approximately 2.5 kg. They start laying at three months, continuously for two years, and the males are around 4.5 kg whereas the Kienyeji weighs 1 kg and females 0.9 kg.

Kuroiler Vs Kari, Kienyeji

Kuroiler chicken lay around 150 – 200 eggs, KARI lay between 200 – 250 eggs, while Kienyeji lay 40 – 70 eggs per year. Therefore you can see clearly that that Kuroiler produce five times more eggs than the Kienyeji.

The only disadvantage that stands out is that Kuroiler does not sit (incubate) its eggs. They rarely go broody and if they do they won’t sit on the eggs for the whole 21 days duration. Therefore a farmer would need a Kienyeji broody chicken or an incubator to hatch Kuroiler eggs.

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