I know it’s probably obvious, but this article should not be published in a medical journal.
But that’s exactly what happened.
I found out from a fellow blogger that this blog was going to be covering the chicken dewormers, and I was quite intrigued.
The chickens were a favourite food of mine, so I figured I’d give it a try.
I’m not a vet, so my advice would be to do it with a veterinarian.
But I figured it was worth a shot.
I took my Pomerania, a 5 year old male, out of its crate and into the house.
He was quite scared, but we were able to get him through the initial stage.
Then, we did a routine check-up, and he was cleared to go home.
The next day, I had to do a routine chicken de-worming.
I did a quick check-ups to make sure he had not been injured during the process.
Then I took him to the vet.
He came out and we went to the next step.
He was completely clean.
He’d been in the cage for a couple of days, so there were no obvious signs of disease.
He did not have any signs of infection, and the vet was quite happy with that.
Then, we had him checked out for a rabies vaccination.
The vet came in, and we gave him two shots.
I did a blood test to make a full history, and it came back clear.
He had no signs of rabies, so it was a safe bet to start the dewormment process.
I started the process by taking a chicken-pox shot.
I think I took two, but I’m sure there were others.
I checked him out for another shot, and then I had him put into the chicken-farming box.
I was fairly confident that I had gotten rid of the problem from chicken deworms.
He wasn’t completely sick, but he had started to feel a bit sore, so that was a good sign.
I then did a chicken deworming treatment.
I took a shot, a little bit of the chicken, and another shot.
He felt very sore afterwards, but not quite so bad that I could not take another shot any more.
We did the chicken surgery, and from there, it was just a matter of waiting for the chicken to come home and then the chicken would come back out.
We’d then wait for the other chicken to be born, and they’d be fed and taken to the vets.
It’s a bit of a process, but it’s all well worth it.