Egg Incubator, 12-35 Eggs Fully Automatic Poultry Hatcher Machine with Humidity Display, Egg Candler, Temperature Control & Automatic Egg Turner, for Hatching Chickens Quail Duck Goose Turkey

Regular price $151.44

Availability:
In Stock

SKU: E-19971

Category: Incubator, New Arrivals, Featured Product

Shipping : Free (USA only)

Estimated Delivery : September 29 - October 04

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  • 🐣FULLY AUTOMATIC EGG TURNER INCUBATOR: This poultry hatcher machine offers more space for a total of 9-12 eggs for incubating. It is extremely user-friendly, easier to clean, and more versatile than other smaller incubators. Ideal egg incubator for small to medium series!
  • 🐣EASY OPERATION: The led display enables temperature setting and simple operation, with important information on temperature, humidity, hatching, and egg turning time being displayed; Stable temperature - Induced airflow system driven by a strong circulating fan for a stable incubator temperature distribution. A durable hard plastic outer shell protects the incubator and is easy to clean.
  • 🐣AUTOMATIC ROTATION: The digital incubator automatically rotates the eggs every 2 hours to improve the hatching rate. It will meet home incubation needs or help kids learn about the whole hatching process, cultivating children's curiosity.
  • 🐣MORE FUNCTION: 1. Egg candle - No need to buy additional egg candler to observe the development of eggs. 2. External Water Top-Up - No need to open the incubator lid to avoid causing temperature fluctuation; 3. Over-temperature & humidity alarm to protect the eggs; 4. low noise, low power consumption, and more.
  • 100% SATISFACTION: This incubator is easy to assemble and suitable for breeding poultry eggs - chickens, ducks, geese, quail, birds, pigeons, etc. Each incubator has been tested before shipping. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us.

Product Attributes:

Attribute NameAttribute Value
AvailabilityIn Stock
Rating4 stars and up

Ratings & Reviews

Reviewed on August 31, 2021
First, do NOT throw away the styrofoam as some may think it's just packing material. Use it to help maintain the temperature and moisture level. This hatcher is a no-frills one. It automatically turns the eggs for you, but has no temperature or humidity sensors, and so it requires some manual work. For one, do not throw away the styrofoam. High humidity can cause condensation to form on the eggshell. Low humidity during storage can make the egg lose internal moisture and kill the embryo. You can collect fertile eggs from chickens that live with a rooster, from breeders, or poultry farmers with roosters. The embryo still needs proper care when you get it -- Store the eggs in an egg carton. The smaller end of the egg should be pointing downward. Ensure that the container is in a cool area with around 55F with a humidity of about 75% (use a Hygrometer). You should not keep them longer than seven days, especially at room temperature. Even if the eggs are not yet incubated, make sure to rotate them once a day until you place them inside the incubator. You should set at least 6 of the eggs inside at a time. Chicks need to be part of a flock, and hatching with others is especially crucial for newborn chicks to be comfortable and happy. Whenever you handle the eggs, make sure you wear clean gloves or wash your hands thoroughly to avoid transferring germs or skin oils. Try not to keep the incubator open for too long. You can candle the eggs between days 7-10 to check and see if the embryos are properly developing. In other words, put a candle behind the egg to see the inside. If the inside is transparent with no dark areas or visible structures -- or there is a red ring -- it's a bad egg. If you see blood vessels (you should be able to see them between days 7-10), the embryo is alive. After 18 days, the baby bird will take up most of the space inside, and it will appear dark. Sometimes you may be able to see movement. Throw away broken or leaking eggs. On day 18, raise the relative humidity level to 70% and increase the ventilation in the incubator. The temperature should remain at 100.5F with no risks of fluctuation. Use the include styrofoam! Another thing you can do to help the baby hatch is to stop turning the egg. Leave it with the larger side facing upward. The air bubble on the wider side gives the hatchling space to breathe during the process. Inside, the chick will be positioning itself in preparation to emerge. By day 21, chicks will usually hatch on their own. After about 23 days, candle any unhatched ones to check if they are still alive. If there isn’t any movement, discard them. It is essential to let the newborn pip on its own when you begin to see cracks form in the shell. Do not try to help or you could injure or kill them! The blood vessels inside the egg need to be completely dried up for the baby bird to detach itself from the shell safely. It will typically take 5-7 hours for a newborn to emerge completely, but it can take up to 24 hours for some. Once all of them have hatched, you can lower the incubation temperature to 95 degrees Fahrenheit. Allow the hatchlings to fully dry, and then move them into the brooder.
Reviewed on July 19, 2022
It does what it's supposed to do. The problems was the temperature setting was in Celsius. It doesn't tell you the humidity. My first batch of eggs only hatch one chick successfully. My second set of eggs I had to change the heat setting higher than whats recommend in the instructions and up the humidity the last week of the 21 days. This time I successfully hatched 4 of my 8 eggs. It's really a trile and eara to figure out what setting work best.
Reviewed on April 26, 2022
I was able to hatch half of my eggs, in this incubator over a period of 24 days. 23 days on and it worked fine but on day 24 my last chick hatched and the machine went a bit haywire, alarm and temp kept constantly fluctuating. I pulled the chick out early and warmed it up by hand. A few inconveniences aside from that would be: Filling the reservoir was a bit hard, especially as you must lift the lid and you can’t see where or how much you are pouring. If it overfilled it leaked out of the bottom and puddle on the floor. Also the lid doesn’t quite sit right, you must straighten it exact or else the heat will leak. All the eggs on the left hatched and the right did not. Not sure if it had to do with where the water built up and condensates on the walls and the fan position. Also the light on top, although bright, did not allow to see the inside of the eggs. I did like the rotator and the temps did work well for the first 23 days, I am scared to put more eggs in, I would hate for another malfunction. It does come with styrofoam to help maintain heat, it worked well. The manual was very helpful with tips to setup as well as a guide to humidity, temp etc. Overall it was decent, but I will test it out before reusing again.
Reviewed on June 02, 2022
Cuando la compré prendió y estuvo funcionando muy buen por 8 días pero se apagó sola y no pude prenderla , escribí al vendedor y me la cambiaron , aunque tuve que conseguir una incubadora de emergencia , puse la nueva cuando llego, siguiendo las instituciones del fabricante y gusto hoy empiezan a nacer los pollos , así que súper recomendada , puedes tener problemas con alguna o quizás no , pero si no tiene ningún problema es una buena compra
Reviewed on March 10, 2022
I bought this incubator because it had decent reviews. I now know that’s because they send you a $20 Amazon gift card if you leave them a good review. I am new to hatching chickens. I was in using this as a lesson for my son. The incubator was very easy to set up the instructions are simple and basic. The temperature seemed to stay even throughout, but I never put another thermometer in there to truly verify that. Only one out of 12 eggs hatched. They were all alive on day 18, which is lockdown time for chickens. I’m glad I removed the tray then because the automatic turner never stops. The instructions advertise it as a minimalistic intervention kind of incubator, but that’s far from the truth. I checked mine a few days in and it was completely bone dry. This in part is because there is no way to measure humidity unless you have a secondary unit. Also my lid didn’t seal properly and I had to tape it down. One review said they used the styrofoam it came with. It would have been nice to have some instruction of that but there wasn’t anything like that. I am happy that I got one chick out of it…But I am also disappointed in some of the flaws. Was an ok first experience but will be considering a better unit for future hatches.