The Kuroiler birds are a dual purpose hybrid of chicken that produce quality meat and eggs. Jagdev Sharma, a researcher at Arizona State University’s Biodesign Institute, along with collaborators from National Animal Genetic Resource Center (NAGRC – Uganda) carried out research on using Kuroiler birds and noted that the Kuroiler chickens offer a significant improvement in virtually all areas of breeding compared to the indigenous chickens, as discussed.

Kuroiler chicken can produce around 150 to 200 eggs per year, or even 300 eggs in warmer conditions and the maturity period is about 10 weeks for meat production and 18 and 20 weeks for egg production. The meat yield per Kuroiler bird is also greater, with cocks weighing approximately 3.5kg at maturity and hens weighing about 2.5kg.

A Kurolier is resistant to diseases due to its unique genetic features and organic feeding habits hence need less care compared to other chicken hybrids.
Hence our business products (chicks, fertilized eggs & chicken meat) will effectively meet the existing customer product demand within the readily available local & international market giving quick returns on investment.

Training People how ICTs can be used in Poultry Keeping

Chicks in a local Broader

Taking care of chicks

We Offer Consultations in Kroiler Chicken Keeping

We ara a Home of Kuroiler Chicken

Caged Kroiler Project

  • 7147523_orig.jpg
  • 12814676_10153556411803212_9130379347447236848_n.jpg
  • 13615405_10153906563693212_2571825566680832928_n.jpg
  • 16298871_10154461211173212_3129044969905126566_n.jpg
  • 20171008_131308.jpg
  • 20171008_132215.jpg
  • apple.jpg
  • bananas_2.jpg
  • CIMG7808.JPG
  • CIMG9324.JPG
  • drns.jpg
  • farm.jpg
  • farm22.jpg
  • yitedev-kroiler2.jpg
  • yitedev2.jpg
  • yitedev dron action.jpeg

Poultry production, Great Business



Poultry production is a common livestock business around the world, it is practiced in different capacities, small, medium and commercial scale. As a poultry farmer, your goal is to manage the birds such that they produce optimally and increase productivity, hence, making profit from it.

There are many factors that can deter this aim, some are known and easily detected while some are unaware. Some requires medications while some just need a proper welfare. These are the rudimentary knowledge a poultry farmer should always have in mind.

Poultry Brooding



Brooding is the maximum attention and care given to chicks from a day old to about 4-5weeks of age. This is the most delicate period of a chicken's life and also the most tedious and cautious aspect of poultry production. Any mismanagement during the first 4weeks of a chick’s life can ruin the farm anytime.

So having adequate knowledge of brooding is very paramount in poultry production. You will agree with me that most farmers do not brood, rather, they prefer to buy point of lay or grow out broiler or cockerel. However, brooding is very cost effective and help reduces cost of production provided you have the right knowledge of how to go about it. Though, it's very tedious and risky but with proper management, you can always hedge against any mishap.

We are a Home of Kroilers Chicken

This is a brief update about what is happening at the #HomeOfKuroiler chicken. We are managing different ages as you can see and this week we are having new arrivals coming. Make you booking now for 1 day or 1 month chicks we still have more you can be interested in. Another batch will also be making one month this week. Have a look at everything and we wait for your order



A Brooder For a Small Scale Farmers



A hatched chick cannot maintain a proper body temperature without your help. Exposing a chick to cool temperatures in the first three weeks of life makes the bird uncomfortable and less likely to eat the feed and drink the water needed for a good start. In meat-type chickens, cool temperatures can lead to permanent heart damage. Exposing the young bird to cool (20ºC or 70ºF) for the first day or two on the farm can cause the bird to die from heart problems later. Heated premises are definitely needed for brooding.

For small flocks, the most common source of heat is a heat lamp. These lamps accommodate a 250-watt red or clear bulb. When suspended 45 to 60 cm (18 to 24") off the floor, they provide enough heat to brood up to 100 chicks for a single-light, or 300 to 500 for a four-light model. Some units have thermostatic controls, while others have to be raised or lowered to provide the required temperature at bird level.