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Sponsor

Hen Reproductive Health Sponsorship

Because hens are selectively bred to unnaturally lay more than 300 eggs per year their reproductive systems ultimately fail.  Once a hen begins to suffer from reproductive failure the complications are so severe that their lives are at risk.

Many of the hens here at The Chicken Rescue are suffering from reproductive failure and require a hormonal implant called Suprelorin Implant, that temporarily halts egg production, in order to survive.

These implants are very costly but absolutely necessary. The implants last approximately four to five months before another is needed.


You can help by sponsoring one of these lovely ladies for $35 a month to help cover the cost of her implant.

The Hens

Hope

Hope was found after she had been thrown in a dumpster, like trash, and left to die. Her recovery was long and while her external injuries healed her reproductive system is very weak and beginning to fail. 

Click here to sponsor Hope.

Georgia

Georgia was once a "backyard layer" who was disposed of once she started laying fewer eggs. Once here, Georgia started showing signs of reproductive failure. Her abdomen began to fill with fluid and she stopped eating. We took her to an avian vet who started her on the hormonal implant immediately. Georgia is on her second implant and due for another mid-January.

Click here to sponsor Georgia.

Mia

Mia was rescued when she escaped from a truck headed to a slaughterhouse just north of Houston.  She began to show signs of reproductive failure within the first couple months of being here. Her signs were slightly different than Georgia's. She stopped eating, began to lose a lot of weight and had abnormal discharge from her vent. She had developed  Egg Yolk Peritonitis and was started on antibiotic. It is now time for Mia to be implanted to reduce the possibility of more severe complications.

Click here to sponsor Mia.

Maggie

Maggie (aka Magpie) is a tiny silkie who you wouldn't expect to be suffering from reproductive failure. Even though she is considered an ornamental breed she is not spared from this deadly disease. Maggie started showing  symptoms a few months ago. She stopped eating and had discharge from her vent. She was started on antibiotics for infection and implanted. Maggie is due for her second implant at the end of January.

Click here to sponsor Maggie.