top of page


Our farm has a very wide variety of chickens and hens. Some came after cat attacks, were found wandering or injured, but most came from three major industries:

Fighting Roosters : In some countries it is customary to hold shocking gambling ceremonies involving watching a pair of fighting roosters until one of them collapses and dies. In Israel there was a very large group of chickens and hens, which lived in a spring of small and improvised crates, with no ability to move, only breeding, feeding and preparation for battle. They were raised by foreign workers, _ cc781905-5cde-3194-bb3b-136bad5cf58d_  Needless to say, when the kibbutz manager heard about it, everyone was quickly gathered.

And arrived  to the farm.

Chicken hens: Every year before Yom Kippur, dozens if not hundreds of sweet, fragile and wounded survivors come to life, after shaking them over the heads of the people "who will take from them all their sins." Here they enjoy a life full of happiness and joy of life.

Laying hens: In coops today there is no day and no night. The chickens work around the clock, to produce as many eggs as possible. They are in cramped tiny battery cages with no place to move for them or their friends. The legs fall between the grooves and the weaker ones die, beneath all the strong ones. After a year or two they are exhausted, sick and injured. From there they are sent for slaughter and not for human consumption, they are too ready to eat._ cc781905-5cde-3194-bb3b-136bad5cf58d_
So instead of sending them to their deaths we are very happy to receive them and save them. With us, they sleep on the trees or in the protected and preserved coop, running in an area of 4 dunams freely throughout the day, rocking in their swings, incubating in spacious lambing pens, enjoying pampering sand baths and delicious and nutritious food. Slowly they heal and become beautiful happy and sociable chickens.



Play Video
bottom of page