The United States Department of Agriculture has confirmed that bantam chicken, a type of chicken that is bred for weight, has become one of the most popular chicken breeds in the United States.
But is this the end of the line for the iconic breed?
The U.S. Department of Livestock has been working to address this issue by adopting a policy of limiting the number of chickens that can be raised on the U.s. farm.
The USDA’s new rules were announced last month, and they include a stipulation that only five breeds of bantam, or feather, chickens may be bred.
This means that there will be only seven breeds of chickens in the U, the maximum number allowed under the law.
The rules were put in place in response to the rising number of deaths from chicken pox and the increasing numbers of birds killed by hunters and trappers, according to the USDA.
The ban on bantam poultry has been a controversial issue for many years, as the breed has been blamed for the growth of diseases in some areas.
The breed has also been linked to more than 50,000 bird deaths in the past decade.
But some advocates of the breed claim that there is a connection to a specific breed of poultry.
The United Sates poultry industry has been fighting back against the ban, and the agency has said that it is still reviewing the new rules.
The agency has also said that the ban does not take into account the breed of chickens raised in the wild.
Some breeders, such as the American Chicken Council, have argued that the breed can be bred in a lab to produce more nutritious and humanely raised chickens, and have claimed that the U is better off for the ban.
Other breeders such as Tyson Foods have said that a breeder who produces a healthier, more humanely-raised chicken could be more likely to be successful in breeding the breed.
However, there is no scientific evidence that the poultry industry is a more efficient breeding ground than any other breed, and some breeders have argued the breed does not produce enough eggs to feed the entire chicken population.
According to the Animal Welfare Institute, only 0.4 percent of bantams are bred for eggs, and there are currently only four breeding facilities that produce the entire bantam flock.
The number of bants in the country has dropped from roughly 5.2 million in 2006 to around 2.3 million in 2012, according the USDA, and only a fraction of them are breeding birds to be used for meat, eggs or dairy.
According the USDA’s website, the average chicken breeder spends about $3.6 million per year to raise a flock of bannons, and that number is expected to decline in the next five years.
Bantam chickens have been in the poultry business for more than 150 years.
The first commercial production took place in 1791 in England, and by 1776, the breed had been adopted by the U of A. At the time, it was used for poultry production, but eventually it was taken over by the French, who eventually adopted it as a domestic poultry.
Today, the U S has over 100,000 bantam breeds, with nearly 80 percent of them being bred in the Midwest.
The poultry industry in the US is a big part of the industry, and is responsible for more US jobs than all other industries combined, according a report from the American Livestove Association.
In 2011, the industry employed roughly 8.5 million people in the USA, according and the number is projected to grow to over 13 million by 2030.
For more information on the poultry and chicken industries, check out these links: The USDA website.
Tyson Foods website.
The U S Department of Meat and poultry website.
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