A recent study found that, as a result of being overweight, chickens suffer from lower oxygen consumption than cows.
Now the scientists at the University of Utah have discovered that chickens have also been shown to be more sensitive to the toxins found in industrial fertilizers.
The researchers, led by biologist and ecologist Richard DeCrow, say that these chemicals can be deadly for the birds in a variety of ways.
Read more Here’s the catch: According to the research, chickens have a specific type of enzyme that is responsible for making and storing a protein called amylase.
Amylase is a protein that breaks down sugars, such as fructose and glucose, and can also be used to break down other toxins.
The amylases in chickens are very sensitive to these chemicals, and their enzymes are able to quickly turn on this sensitivity when they encounter the toxins in the environment.
These chemicals can cause a rapid release of toxic substances into the environment, which can in turn cause an allergic reaction in the chicken.
In this case, the chemicals are a chemical called a hydroxyapatite, which has been used for years to make industrial fertilisers.
Hydroxyapatsite is an oxidizer that is able to oxidize proteins and create compounds such as the hydroxyacetate.
The proteins produced by hydroxyacids are then broken down by the enzymes in the chickens.
This process then converts the hydrozyacids to amylacids.
However, this process is not always necessary.
For example, hydroxyamylacidase can be turned on in chickens that have a deficiency of amylaxinase, which is necessary for the production of amorphous fatty acids.
The enzyme that makes amylakination is also present in chickens.
In this case the chickens are unable to metabolize the hydrolyzed hydroxyacid, and the toxins are released.
This is why it’s important to make sure your chickens are getting enough nutrition and adequate oxygen when you feed them.
But there are other factors that can affect the health of chickens.
Dr. DeCroys research also found that the presence of a large, unbroken section of the chicken’s backbone was associated with higher levels of oxidative stress in the flock.
This is a result, in part, of the birds inability to metabolise and remove toxic chemicals from their environment.
It also explains why some chickens develop a tendency to lose weight in the winter.
The study is one of several recent studies that have found that chickens are more sensitive than cows to the harmful effects of pesticides.
A previous study by researchers at the National Institutes of Health found that female chickens, compared to male chickens, were more sensitive in producing more toxic pesticides.
Researchers believe that the difference in sensitivity is because females can digest the pesticides better and are more easily able to break them down.
Also, the researchers say, chickens are also more sensitive because they are more tolerant to the chemicals that the chemicals released in their environment are capable of poisoning.
And this is just the beginning.
In the coming years, scientists hope to find out more about how chickens respond to the pollutants they are exposed to, and how these effects can be reversed.
The University of New South Wales is working on a project that aims to identify ways to alter these effects and develop better pesticides for chickens.