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Tips to Mitigate HPAI

On April 9th, the United States Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (USDA-APHIS) confirmed highly pathogenic H7N3 avian influenza (HPAI) in a commercial turkey flock in South Carolina. Click HERE for tips on spotting infections early, preventing exposures, and the importance of communicating biosecurity protocols to everyone on your farm or preserve.

Newcastle Disease in Chickens Spreads Easier than Wild Birds

Virulent Newcastle disease viruses from chicken origin are more pathogenic and transmissible to chickens than viruses normally maintained in wild birds. Research led by scientists from the Southeast Poultry Research Laboratory in Athens, Georgia, US, looked at 5 virulent Newcastle Disease virus (vNDV) isolates of different genotypes from different host species. They were evaluated for … Continued

April 2019 USDA Meetings

Summary of USDA Meetings April 2019 in Maryland and Washington DC By Todd Laudenslager, Mahantongo Game Farms In April, I was asked to attend two important USDA meetings on behalf of the NAGA, as well as report back on them to the membership. The first meeting was held on April 17, 2019, at the APHIS … Continued

Study: Gene Editing to Control Avian Influenza

Gene editing may be able to help control the avian influenza virus in the future, according to the results of newly released research. On June 4, 2019, the Roslin Institute, an animal research institute at The University of Edinburgh, announced scientists used gene-editing techniques to stop the virus from spreading in chicken cells grown in … Continued

Avian Flu Confirmed in California Breeding Duck Flock

An Estimated 9,500 Ducks Have Been Affected in Monterey County Low pathogenic avian influenza (LPAI) has been confirmed in a flock of almost 9,500 breeding ducks in Monterey County, California. The virus, which is of the H5 serotype, was found as the result of routine surveillance, according to the U.S. Department for Agriculture (USDA), and … Continued

USDA Confirms Virulent Newcastle Disease in Pet Chickens in Arizona

WASHINGTON, April 5, 2019 – The United States Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) confirmed the presence of virulent Newcastle disease in a small flock of pet chickens in Coconino County, Arizona. This is the first case of virulent Newcastle disease in Arizona.  This case is believed to be connected … Continued

USDA Updates National Poultry Improvement Plan Program Standards

The U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Animal Plant and Health Inspection Service (APHIS) is updating the National Poultry Improvement Plan (NPIP) Program Standards to finalize provisions for compartmentalization of primary breeding poultry establishments to protect against disease. Compartmentalization is defining a specific group of animals that are maintained under strict biosecurity and health standards, and therefore have a … Continued

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Happy Independence Day from all of us at #NAGA! ... See MoreSee Less

Happy Independence Day from all of us at #NAGA!

The July/August issue of NAGA News is hitting mailboxes this week. We hope you enjoy our latest issue! #NAGA ... See MoreSee Less

The July/August issue of NAGA News is hitting mailboxes this week. We hope you enjoy our latest issue! #NAGA

A NAGA member asks the following:

“I’m looking for a lab that can test quail and eggs. We are having low hatch rates. Can anyone recommend a lab?”

Please respond in the comments with a recommendation, or you’re welcome to message NAGA!
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Well have a call into the Utah lab that I made a phone call to a member and he recommended.... Guess will see if they call me back. the GA lab I cannot get any response to.

Contact your ag extension service

Contact Jeff Mayes, has helped me through a lot of hatching difficulties.

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The May/June issue of NAGA News is out!

In addition to receiving a hard copy in the mail, you can read NAGA News on our website.

What's your favorite article from this issue?
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The May/June issue of NAGA News is out! 
 
In addition to receiving a hard copy in the mail, you can read NAGA News on our website.
 
Whats your favorite article from this issue?

GameBirdCentral.com becomes NAGA Gamebird Central

The new webpage operates similar to its predecessor. You need to be a member of NAGA to place an ad on NAGA Gamebird Central. Placing an ad costs $25 and it will be live on the website for one month. You do not, however, have to be a member of NAGA to see listings on NAGA Gamebird Central.

Read the full article here:
northamericangamebird.com/game-bird-central-becomes-naga-gamebird-central/
... See MoreSee Less

GameBirdCentral.com becomes NAGA Gamebird Central
 
The new webpage operates similar to its predecessor. You need to be a member of NAGA to place an ad on NAGA Gamebird Central. Placing an ad costs $25 and it will be live on the website for one month. You do not, however, have to be a member of NAGA to see listings on NAGA Gamebird Central.
 
Read the full article here:
https://northamericangamebird.com/game-bird-central-becomes-naga-gamebird-central/

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