Live Chicken

458 products

Discover 458 products from Live Chicken manufacturers, suppliers, distributors, and dealers across India. Live Chicken product price ranges more


Desi Chicken Weight: 1-1.3 Kilograms (Kg)

Price: 180.00 - 230.00 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 1000 Piece/Pieces

3 Years



Sonali Chicks

Price: 25 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Piece/Pieces

3 Years



Duck Chicks

Price: 29 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 5000 Piece/Pieces

5 Years



A Grade Nutritious Chicken Feet Pack Type: Bulk

Price: 600 USD ($) (Approx.)

MOQ - 10 Metric Ton/Metric Tons

3 Years


Vivek Poultry Farm

Brown With Black Country Live Chicken

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Srisai Eggs And Chicken Centre

Black With Brown Country Live Chicken

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Theajesh Poultry Farm

Brown Live Country Chicken

Price: 485 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


F Poultry

Brown Female Live Country Chicken Weight: 1 Kilograms (Kg)

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Mmp Goat Farm

Brown Live Country Chicken Gender: Female

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


ABS Poultry

Light Green With Brown Country Live Chicken Gender: Male

Price: 490 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 90 Kilograms/Kilograms


Ethalya Poultry Farm

Black With Brown Live Chicken

Price: 440 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Sangeetha Poultry Farm

Brown Country Live Chicken

Price: 430 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Fazal Poultry Farm

Brown Country Live Chicken

Price: 490 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 90 Kilograms/Kilograms


JKS Enterprises

Brown Country Live Chicken Gender: Male

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


SS Afrina Broiler Chicken

Green With Brown Country Male Live Chicken

Price: 490 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 90 Kilograms/Kilograms


Pearl Poultry Farm

Brown With Black Male Live Country Chicken

Price: 650 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 70 Unit/Units



Brown With Black Country Live Chicken Gender: Male

Price: 550 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 80 Kilograms/Kilograms


A1 Broilers

White Female Live Broiler Chicken Weight: 1-1.5 Kilograms (Kg)

Price: 260 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 180 Kilograms/Kilograms


Vijay Farms

Broiler Healthy Brown Live Chicken

Price: 320 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 150 Kilograms/Kilograms


SRM Farms

Bird Healthy White Female Broiler Chicken

Price: 280 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 200 Kilograms/Kilograms


Kk Broilers

White Broiler Female Live Chicken Weight: 1-1.5 Kilograms (Kg)

Price: 280 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 150 Kilograms/Kilograms


Srinivasa Poultry Farm

Brown Country Live Chicken Gender: Female

Price: 490 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 90 Kilograms/Kilograms


Sona Chicken

Black With Brown Country Live Chicken Gender: Male

Price: 480 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 100 Kilograms/Kilograms


Laksya Farms

Nattu Kozhi Brown And Black Live Country Chicken

Price: 330 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 150 Kilograms/Kilograms


Rmb Poultry Form

Brown Live Country Chicken Gender: Female

Price: 450 INR (Approx.)

MOQ - 120 Kilograms/Kilograms


What Does Mean of Live Chicken?

Chickens, despite their reputation, are very docile and clever birds. They like spending their time searching for food in the grass, taking dust baths to clean themselves, and building and guarding nests when they become parents.

There is so much variation among chickens that it's hard to generalize about their lifespan. Depending on the breed, the average lifespan of a wild chicken is anything from three to seven years. Even though they face greater dangers in the wild, such as other animals, wild chickens tend to live longer than their domesticated counterparts. These fortunate people can enjoy the outdoors, spend time with their loved ones, and bring up their children.

Life Cycle of A Chicken

A detailed review of Chicken lifecycle 

Some of the chicks might not make it through the first few days after hatching, but unless there's anything wrong with them, the vast majority will. While the loss of any chick is tragic, high mortality rates can be the result of several factors, including but not limited to genetics, incubator malfunctions, and illnesses.

The typical lifespan of a chicken is between three and eight years.

Chickens that are safe from predators and other threats may now expect to live far longer than their ancestors. A chicken that lived for nearly 20 years is officially the world's oldest bird.

They will live longer and produce more eggs if you keep them safe in a secure coop and run.

In particular, if the live chicken has lived on the same ground for several years, they are more susceptible to disease and illness.

1. Fertilization of an Egg

In the chicken's life cycle, fertilization of the egg initiates the first phase. Roosters typically woo the hens and promote themselves as the most eligible bachelor in the flock.

Hens, on the other hand, are known to be very strategic when choosing a partner.

Aspects of one's persona, awareness, and ability to locate food are all taken into account. Everything she's seen so far has given her a solid notion of the rooster's general well-being, his foraging prowess, and whether or not he will be an effective flock leader.

2. Egg Embryo 

A chart summarizing the chick's progress each day is provided below for individuals who learn better with visual aids.

Day1: The germinal disk starts its developmental process.
Day2: The formation of tissues and the establishment of blood flow begin.
Day3: The blood vessels dilate and the heart beats.
Day4: Early on, the amniotic sac forms.
Day5: Candling causes the growth of visible elbows and knees and the revealing of the eyes.
Day6: The first signs of a beak and independent movement are present.
Day7: An emerging comb pattern.
Day8: The ear canals and feather follicles of a developing bird.
Day9: The embryo now has claws and resembles a baby bird.
Day10: Claws and fangs develop in the egg.
Day11: Feathers begin to develop in the tail.
Day12: The first signs of feathering.
Day13: They've got a thin layer of feathers covering their bodies and the beginnings of scales on their legs.
Day14: Tilts head back in a pip.
Day15: The egg white will be eaten by the hen.
Day16: They have grown all of their feathers in at this point.
Day15: Their brains have sunk between their legs and they are currently engulfed in egg white.
Day17: They've almost reached maturity. The bird is positioned with its head under its right wing, and its yolk sac is still outside of the body. This is a mandatory day of confinement if you have eggs in an incubator.
Day18: The embryo's yolk sac has moved inside of it, and it now fills the whole body except for the air cell.
Day19: The yolk sac has been digested, and the umbilical cord has been tied. The embryo begins to develop into a chick once it is exposed to air. The spitting begins right here!
Day20: The day the eggs begin to hatch. The entire process of hatching normally takes little more than 18 hours, but it might occasionally take longer.

3. Chick

After the newly hatched chick has dried off and fluffed up, it is ready to be transferred to a brooder. Chicks need to be placed under a light or brooder plate, given water and food, and then placed in a brooder.

Around 7-12 weeks, a second, smaller molt will begin. The feathering now begins to distinguish males from females.

The first few weeks of life are crucial because of the tremendous amount of change and growth that takes place. Cornish crosses, for instance, grow so incredibly quickly that they weigh 8-10 pounds at about 8 weeks of age.

4. Pullet (Teenager)

They appear like they're stuck in the awkward adolescent phase: clueless, uncomfortable, and uncertain of themselves and their position in the world.

Sexual differences in most breeds will become obvious around this period.

Once the genders have been established, it is time to begin the process of sorting. It's also when kids begin to come into their own and establish their place in the social hierarchy.

To gradually introduce the new chicks to the older ones, you should wait until the young chickens are roughly two-thirds the size of the adult chickens. This needs to be done cautiously at a place with lots of room and places to hide.

5. Hen (Adult)

The distinction between a pullet (teenager) and a hen is debatable among poultry experts (adult).

A pullet is a young hen that has not yet produced an egg; nonetheless, some people consider a pullet to be a hen once she has done so. No matter which definition you choose, sexual maturity is the bottom line.

When a cockerel achieves sexual maturity, he is reclassified as a rooster.

On average, laying hens begin their reproductive lives at the 20-week point. Small, rare, and sometimes irregularly shaped eggs are to be expected at first.

6. Retirement

Even after she stops laying eggs, an old hen might be cherished for her historical value. She can aid in the flock's output by keeping predators at bay, laying eggs, making compost, or even just keeping an eye out for predators. She may have many more years of "retirement" ahead of her in this capacity.

Types of Chicken Feed

1. Broiler rations

Meat birds, especially fast-growing Cornish X Rock hybrids, require these protein-rich diets. On average, the protein content of broiler feeds is between 18 and 20%. Grower-finisher feed is another name for this type of diet. After 12 weeks of age up to slaughtering, the protein level of heritage and pastured meat birds can be reduced to 16%.

2. Chick starter

What it sounds like food for the first six weeks of a chick's life. For meat birds (also known as broiler starter), this is normally 22a 24 percent protein, while for laying breeds, it is typically 20 percent protein. The chicken beginning is available both with and without antibiotics.

3. Layer rations

At maturity, when a hen lays eggs, she needs a diet with 16 to 18 percent protein, plus extra calcium and minerals. Chickens shouldn't be given layer feeds until they are at least 21 weeks old since the high calcium and phosphorus content is harmful to their developing kidneys.

4. Grower pullet

A lower-protein diet is given to young pullets destined for a laying flock after they finish chick starters. This is done so that they can develop strong bones and an adult body weight before they begin laying.

5. Pullet developer or finisher

When young pullets reach 14 weeks of age, they can be switched to a diet containing only 16 percent protein to keep them healthy until they start laying. Some feedlots combine the grower and finisher phases into a single one, with a protein content that falls midway in the center.

Live Chicken Wholesale Market in India

Sr. NoWholesalersLocation
1Eternal AgroKharagpur, India
2Green N Fresh FarmsHyderabad
3Pannddu Poultry Farms and HatcheriesHyderabad
4Shree RamakrishnaMettupalyam, India
5Shri Krishna Poultry Farm and Breeding ChickenBengaluru, India
6Babulal HatcheryKharagpur India
7Kapsons Pig and Poultry FarmNew Delhi, India
8Maity Poultry CenterDiamond Harbour, India
9Khagen Hatching SystemContai, India
10Taj Incubator & HatcheryTufanganj India

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Live Chicken Manufacturers | Suppliers in India

Company NameLocationMember Since
Pannddu Poultry Farms And HatcheriesHyderabad, India5 Years
Eternal AgroKharagpur, India3 Years
Green N Fresh FarmsHyderabad, India3 Years
Aec Trading Co., LtdTaoyuan, Taiwan3 Years
Babulal TradingKharagpur, India1 Years

FAQs Related to Live Chicken

How long do chickens live?

The average lifespan of a hen in a backyard flock is 6-8 years, although most flocks only lay eggs for about three to four years. Each year, there is a decline in egg output, egg size, and eggshell quality.

What are broiler chickens?

To ensure that they deliver a high-quality product to the end user, they are bred for optimal size and health. The term "broiler" refers to a specific breed of chicken bred specifically for consumption. They are often murdered at around 6-7 weeks of age on factory farms. Chickens bred for broiling aren't kept as much for their eggs as for their meat.

How much space does the poultry farming business required?

The minimum acceptable distance between a farm and a dwelling is 5.6 kilometers.

What is the avg cost of per kg chicken in India?

Chicken costs in India are from INR 186 to 220 per kilogram. These figures are ballpark estimates based on average market pricing.

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