Share On

Jump To

Jump To Section

Share On

Jump to
    Add a header to begin generating the table of contents

    Jump To

    Jump To Section

    The Open Sanctuary Project’s “Indoor Chicken” Informational Brochure

    The first 3 panels of the Open Sanctuary Project's Indoor Chicken brochure
    The last 3 panels of the Open Sanctuary Project's Indoor Chicken brochure
    A sample of our six-panel indoor chicken brochure!

    Enter either your organization’s name or your name and email below to download a free brochure PDF that you can have printed out for visitors to your organization who are interested in learning more about the possibilities and benefits of sharing their home with chicken residents who are in need. Physical literature is a great way to relay a lot of information in a pleasing way to curious individuals.

    Want To Learn More About Indoor Chickens?
    For more information on what to consider when thinking about sharing your home with chickens, check out our resource here!

    We promise not to use your email for any marketing purposes! Would you prefer to access this form in a different way? Contact us and let us know!

    How’s This Literature Working For You?
    Have you used this brochure at your sanctuary and want to give us your feedback on improvements? Let us know here!

    Full Text Summary Of The Brochure:

    Here’s The Open Sanctuary Project’s “Indoor Chickens” text summary:

    Panel 1: “Indoor Chickens: A short guide from The Open Sanctuary Project”

    Panel 2: “Sharing your Home With Chickens?

    Did you know chickens can do quite well living alongside humans in a house or apartment?
    More and more compassionate caregivers are caring for companion chickens inside their own home, rather than setting up a separate outdoor structure.
    Caring for an indoor chicken or two will give you a unique opportunity to learn about and share your friends’ personalities and stories on a very intimate level, and as a bonus, you can be a part of the growing international microsanctuary movement!”

    Panel 3 & 4: “Benefits To Housing Chickens Indoors:

    There are numerous reasons why, with careful planning, chickens actually may live better lives indoors with humans, rather than outside in a coop! Reasons include:
    • Protection from the elements Protection from predators
    • More opportunity for close observation Minimizing crowing complaints Increasing the • number of available homes for more chickens in need

    Plus, more quality chicken time!”

    Panel 5: “A Fulfilling Responsibility

    A chicken is no different from any other indoor animal companion. You will always have to make allowances and take safety precautions to make sure that your friends are safe, no matter what their species.

    But can you imagine a better afternoon than snuggling next to a fluffy friend on a fleecy blanket? With the guidance in our indoor chicken resource, you can easily welcome a chicken friend into your home and enjoy moments such as these!

    OpenSanctuary.org/IndoorChickens

    Panel 6: “We Have Helpful Chicken Guidance!

    The Open Sanctuary Project has dozens of free guides, videos, and certificate courses to help you create the best, most compassion-filled life for chickens in need!

    An indoor chicken caregiver must:

    • Create & maintain a clean, safe space Provide safe flooring
    • Offer chicken-safe elevated spaces
    • Keep chickens safe from things they could accidentally ingest
    • Observe precautions with other companion animals
    • Provide opportunities for chickens to engage in natural behaviors
    • Provide Indoor enrichment
    • Stay vigilant about air quality & toxins

    Learn for free at OpenSanctuary.org!”

    Article Tags

    About Author

    Get Updates In Your Inbox

    Join our mailing list to receive the latest resources from The Open Sanctuary Project!

    Continue Reading

    Screen-Shot-2022-01-05-at-9.33.50-PM-1024x730

    Evaluating Llama And Alpaca Poop: What’s The (Fecal) Matter?

    Learning about what is normal versus abnormal llama and alpaca poop can help you provide better care for your residents, even saving lives in some instances!
    Skip to content