Archive for May, 2010

With Hatch Guarantee!

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Many schools and clubs order fertile duck eggs to teach children how ducks hatch and grow. We sell these packages with a pamphlet on how to incubate and hatch those eggs. Great fun and a great education for school kids. Pekin ducks are the most common type of duck and are found all over North […]

Fresh duck eggs for eating or hatching!

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At DuckEggs.com, Fresh duck eggs are available year round. Many people like them for baking and pastries. Many of those allergic to chicken eggs can often use duck eggs instead. Of course, if you have severe egg allergies, we suggest you consult your physician before using duck eggs. We ship high quality, farm fresh duck […]

Hatching Duck Eggs

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You can candle your eggs after seven days of incubation. This involves touching a small bright flashlight to the top of each egg and observing the growth and progress of the egg. If you find your fertility is less than 70% of the eggs that you bought, you may contact us within 14 days of […]

Duck Egg Quality

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Below is an excerpt from the USDA web site about the USDA Shelled Egg Grading Service. The USDA’s grading service is voluntary; egg packers who request it, pay for it… What Are Egg Grades? There are three consumer grades for eggs: U.S. Grade AA, A, and B. The grade is determined by the interior quality […]

Caring for Your Ducklings After They Hatch

Keep them warm and to feed them as follows… Small ducks need warmth (they can’t supply it themselves). You need to buy or make a “brooder” for their warmth and protection. To make one yourself, get a big box and hang a light bulb in there that is close enough to give off some heat […]