For years, Yvonne has been developing a sustainable homestead complete with chickens, food plants, on-site water, solar power, and more.
Raising Ameraucana Chickens
When I was a child, one of my favorite chores was to collect the eggs from the hen house on our farm. When we retired and moved to the country, some of the first animals that I wanted to get were chickens. I wanted to be able to go out each day and gather healthy eggs from our own free-range hens. Every time we visited the local feed store, I would go and drool over the cute baby chicks.
Unfortunately, several things stood in the way of my little dream, and we had to put it on hold for several years. Around the time when it looked like we were finally ready to build our movable chicken coop and get some chicks, Hurricane Katrina hit, and our whole world was shattered. But thanks to a gift from a good friend, things were put in motion.
How We Obtained Our Little Flock
We are now proud owners of a small flock of Ameraucana, Easter Egg, and other chickens. Many years ago when we lived in Baton Rouge, we raised some chicks that were hatched by a kindergarten class. Unfortunately, we couldn't keep them in the city, so they were given to our friend Margaret, who lived in Covington, Louisiana.
It's funny how things come full circle because our most recent attempt at keeping chickens began with a plea from Margaret, the same dear friend who took our Baton Rouge chicks off our hands so many years ago. She had purchased six baby chicks that had been sexed as pullets (hens), and her husband (a city boy) would not let her keep them. So, knowing that we were nature lovers and that we wanted a few chickens, she asked us to take them.
Our Baby Ameraucana/Easter Egg Chicks in Their First Few Weeks
Here are the two-and-a-half to three-week-old chicks the day after we got them. We kept them on the front porch so that they would be warm and safe. Can you say, "COUN-try?"
At first, we would only fill the bottom part of the feeder twice a day, but, by the time they were 5 weeks old, we had to fill the bottle part up to the top.
Housing and Feeding Ameraucana Chicks
This was our experience with our Ameraucana/Easter Egg chicks.
- These cute and fluffy little Ameraucana chicks spent their first 2 months in a giant cardboard box that was covered with a large, bottomless cage that had once been a flight cage for cockatiels.
- The bottom of the box was lined with a piece of burlap and some newspaper, which was then covered with a layer of wood chips. Chicks need this kind of surface so that their feet can grow correctly.
- Up until they were about 5 weeks old (which was when they began to get feathers), we kept a lamp clamped to the cage and turned it on when the temperatures were cool.
- Baby chicks under 3 weeks old should be kept in temperatures that are from 85 to 95 degrees Fahrenheit.
- Special medicated chick starter food is given twice a day, and their water bottle is also cleaned and changed at the same time.
- When the chicks have more feathers than fuzz (at around 6 weeks), they can be moved into an outside coop.
- It is recommended that the medicated food be given to the chicks until they are about 4 months old.
- We were told that the little ones can perish from many diseases if they are not given the medication in their food.
These are 8-week-old chicks out in the run of their movable coop. In no time, they had eaten all of the weeds and grass.
It took a day or so before they started to use the perches, but, once they did, they would go into the "house" at dusk and sleep there until morning. When they were still small, we would close the door to the "house" each night.
They've Got Personality!
As the little ones grew, they started showing individual personalities. The two youngest ones regularly sparred with each other, and, when their feathers started coming in, they were more red than the other four.
These two were also much larger birds. They were very bossy and were always throwing their weight around. We were always afraid that they were roosters. Then, when they were about 14 weeks old, one of them crowed. About ten days later, we realized that it was the larger of the two red ones.
We really didn't want roosters because we were worried that the crowing would wake us up too early. We already had a Cocker Spaniel that went off from 5:30 to 6:30 a.m., and we didn't need another alarm clock. But, so far, the little rooster hasn't awakened us.
About Our Hens
Our four hens all have similar coloring, but each one has her own special markings and mannerisms.
- One has a gold head and neck, so I call her Goldie. Goldie is a little smaller than the others, but she doesn't let that bother her.
- One hen, Gertie, is very dark and a little skittish, like a wild bird.
- The other two hens are very similar, but one has a black beard (Henny), and the other has dark ear muffs (Penny).
Time to Lay Eggs
Here are three of the four hens. From left to right you see Henny, Goldie, and Penny. Gertie is a little shy, so she's not in the picture.
At six months old, Ameraucana hens can start laying eggs. The most common colors of eggs are green and blue, but sometimes they will be light peach or pinkish.
Henny's First Eggs
Like clockwork, at almost exactly six months of age, Henny, the hen with the black beard, laid a small light peachy-pink egg in the water bowl. Poor baby. It was obvious that she didn't have any idea what was coming out of her.
She skipped the next day, but on day three there was another, slightly larger light pink egg on the floor, near where the water bowl used to be. She skipped day four; then, on day five, we found the third egg, and it was in the box we had mounted for that purpose. After that, she started laying every day in the nesting box.
How Many Eggs Do Ameraucana Chickens Lay Each Day?
Right now, only one of the four hens is laying, and we are getting an egg each day. Hopefully, in a couple of weeks, as the other three hens mature, they'll start laying as well. We are hoping that one or two of them will lay blue or green eggs because we already have one laying peachy-pink ones.
We are so pleased to announce that two of our hens lay green-blue eggs. They were the last to begin laying, but you know what they say about saving the best for last. We love the pink eggs, but, now, with all four of them laying, we get an assortment of colored eggs. Recently, they have been providing us with three to four eggs a day. Some of the eggs are still in the small category, but because I am on a low-cholesterol diet, that's not such a bad thing.
Henny and Penny lay pink eggs, and Goldie and Gertie lay the bluish-green ones. At 10 months, the hens are all full size and lay almost every day. The eggs are usually in the medium to large range.
Could Hot Weather Affect Egg-Laying?
The summer has been hot, and the hens that lay the blue and green eggs stopped laying for a couple of weeks. Goldie was trying to set. It's normal for hens to stop laying for a few weeks, but it's so odd to see only pink eggs in the egg carton.
How to Build a Movable Chicken "Tractor" Coop
We were a little late in completing our coop because of weather conditions and a family emergency.
How We Constructed the Coop
- We recycled some 16-gauge welded wire flight cages that we had when we used to raise Cockatiels.
- By cannibalizing the cages, we came up with an 8' X 3' X 3' covered run and a 4' X 2' X 3' summer roosting area.
- We read that each chicken should be allowed three square feet of area in the coop and the run. This current setup has 32 square feet of space for six chickens.
- We put movable pieces of 3/4" plywood around the roosting area. The roof is a piece of sheet metal (which used to be the bottom of the Cockatiel cage), with a large piece of plywood on top.
- The whole thing is movable, and the bottom of the run is open so the chickens can scratch around for bugs and grass.
It doesn't look like much, but it serves the purpose until we can build a larger wooden roosting and nesting area that we'll attach the 8' X 3' X 3' run to. We plan to do this before they are five months old and before the cold weather sets in. There are many predators where we live, so we must keep their coop secure from both air and digging creatures.
Plans for a Nesting House
We have drawn up plans for our more permanent wooden nesting and roosting house.
- It will have a slanted hinged roof so that we can easily clean it out and check for eggs.
- The dimensions will be three feet by four feet and about five feet tall with two-foot legs.
- Two of the legs will have wheels so that we can pick up the attached run and move the whole thing like a wheelbarrow. This way the chickens will have the food of free-range hens but the safety of a cage.
Until we can get the new coop built, I am letting the hens out into the garden for a couple of hours each afternoon. Their vitality has improved, and they are doing a fabulous job of weeding, tilling (scratching) the soil, and ridding the garden of insect pests. As they work through the dormant garden, they also leave fertilizer. As the sun goes down, they go back into the portable coop to roost, and I close the door to secure them.
We finally built a new chicken house for our three hens. It is a beautiful hen house and greenhouse duplex that makes the old one look like a broken-down trailer.
Our Three New Pullets
The color variations of Ameraucanas never cease to delight me. The beautiful girls in the photo above just began to lay blue and green eggs. The white and gold one in the front is Buffy. The one with the mostly gold head is Cinnamon, and the one in the back is Brandy. Brandy has a black beard. All are gentle hens.
Their eggs are on the small side compared to the adult hens, but each week they get a little larger. They are still young, after all, and I wouldn't want them to strain themselves.
We Found Roosters in Our Flock
Remember the two big chicks in our first flock? Well, it turned out they were roosters after all.
They both have such brilliant colors compared to the hens. We were told that there is a 10% chance of getting a rooster when you buy pullet chicks, but two out of six figures out to be 33.3%. I wonder if they take returns. The good news: The feed store owner says that he can find a good home for the roosters.
Giving One Away
We have now heard both of them crowing. One is quite good at it, but the other is still learning. Both are loud and start crowing at dawn. My only stipulation is that they do not end up in the stew pot.
We took one rooster to the feed store on a Friday, and, by Saturday afternoon, he had found a good home with his own flock of pretty hens. Since he left, things have quieted down in our flock, and the remaining rooster is tending and protecting his hens. We've decided to keep him unless he gets too attentive and starts harassing them.
A Few Months Later
The rooster crows no more in our movable chicken coop. Our remaining rooster was too vigilant in his duties with the hens. Four of them were missing many feathers on their backs. Poor Goldie, his favorite, had claw marks and scratches on her back.
The rooster is now in a good home and will have his own harem of hens. Hopefully, they are free-range chickens, so the hens have room to run.
Why Keep Chickens?
This article is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge. It is not meant to substitute for diagnosis, prognosis, treatment, prescription, or formal and individualized advice from a veterinary medical professional. Animals exhibiting signs and symptoms of distress should be seen by a veterinarian immediately.
Questions & Answers
Question: I see this article is a bit older. Is there a way to update the title to reflect that these are Easter Eggers and do not met the APA of Ameraucana?
Answer: The article was recently updated. The hens in this backyard flock were sold by the local feed store (who got them from a large breeding company) as Ameraucanas. They are not "show" chickens nor will they be bred, so whether or not they meet APA standards does not need to be reflected in the title. It is enough that I use the Easter Egger name in several places in the article. Many people use the names interchangeably.
I assume that you are so concerned because you breed these birds. Surely you realize that the large breeding companies that sell to us backyard chicken keepers call these birds Ameraucanas. Maybe you should be contacting them with your concerns. Or perhaps you should write your own article about these lovely chickens detailing the APA standards and the difference between show chickens and Easter Eggers. My article is about raising and keeping a backyard flock, not about breed standards.
Question: We have one Ameraucana chicken and she stopped laying, will she start again?
Answer: Yes. All hens go through a "resting" period when they stop laying. It often occurs when they are molting or stressed and also when the number of hours of sunlight decreases in the fall and winter.
Question: Can you bathe baby chicks?
Answer: I don't think bathing baby chicks would be advisable. They should be kept warm and dry at all times. Why do you want to bathe them? If some poop collects around the vent or another chick poops on them, you can gently remove it with a damp paper towel, then pat to dry with a dry towel.
Question: Our hen drops her egg while roosting at night about every other night. The "egg" is not "finished because the shell is soft and always breaks when it hits the floor. Is there anything we can do to solve this?
Answer: Softshell eggs usually mean that hens need more calcium. Try giving your hen some ground oyster shell and/or chicken feed with additional calcium and vitamins.
Question: My chickens are around eight-months-old. They lay blue eggs, but they're small. Will they get any bigger?
Answer: Yes, they will get larger. By the time they are fully mature hens, the eggs should be medium-large to large size.
Question: So Ameraucana are just easter eggers? It says Ameraucana but I thought they only laid blue eggs and were a specific breed? And easter eggers are just ones mixed with the blue egg gene?
Answer: To me, it's like the difference between "show" animals with papers and those without papers. Easter eggers do not exhibit all the points required to show them, but in many people's opinion, they are still Ameraucana chickens. They are just not high quality enough to win a ribbon. They lay blue or green eggs. I had one that was sold by a reputable business that laid pink eggs. To me and to most backyard chicken keepers, it's much ado about nothing!
Question: Where did you get your chicks?
Answer: I got my chicks at a Covington feed store, Marsolan's. They order chicks of different breeds from a large company and have them available from early spring to fall. Ameraucana/Easter Egger chicks are also sold locally at O'keefe's in Covington and Mid-Point at Barker's Corner. Call to find out when the different breeds are available.
Question: What do they eat?
Answer: Baby chicks eat starter or growth crumbles which are specially designed for them. You can get the food medicated or in a plain formula. The medicated contains antibiotics that protect the chicks from a fatal disease so more survive to adulthood. Once they mature at around 4 months, you switch over to non-medicated layer pellets or crumbles.
Question: I found an Americauna hen that someone dumped at a park. How do I catch her?
Answer: I would suggest an old fashioned box or basket and string trap. Prop up the basket with a strong y-shaped stick with a long string tied to it. Place chicken feed under the laundry basket or box. Take the other end of the string and hide in the bushes to watch and wait. When the hen goes in to eat the feed pull the string. Bring a cardboard box with holes for air punched in it to transport her.
Question: How can I tell male and female baby chickens apart?
Answer: Experts are hired by hatcheries to determine the sex of day old chicks by looking at the "genitals". They have years of training and are correct 90% of the time. Most "laymen" use feather color and size, the shape of the comb and the behavior of older chicks to determine sex.
Question: We just bought four 6-week old pullets. They act like they were starved at the feed store, and we worry about overfeeding. They are in a large cardboard box, in the house. How much should they be fed at this stage? I figure when they are grown they will self-regulate, but I don't know about now.
Answer: You should provide them with chick starter food and water in feeders at all times. Please get a book that explains the whole process.
Question: I have 3 Ameraucana chickens. One has fuzz on top of its head, could that one be a rooster?
Answer: It is very difficult to tell roosters from pullets when the chicks are young. As they grow feathers the roosters are usually more colorful and their tail feathers are longer. Rooster's behavior is different from most hens. They will "spar" with other young roosters and are more aggressive than the females. Of course, the sure way to tell is when they crow (usually at around 6 months old).
© 2009 Yvonne L B
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on October 23, 2019:
Thanks. Sean just worked from a rough sketch. He is a talented craftsman and builds houses for people. He was able to put together my little chicken house/greenhouse in a few days. The plans were in his head. ;)
Michelle on October 22, 2019:
I love you chicken coop. Do you sell the plans?
Julie on October 07, 2019:
There is one big difference between Ameraucana hens and Easter Eggers, Ameraucanas do not lay very well. That’s why they were cross bred, to be more consistent layers.
Belkys S on November 20, 2018:
I am so glad I ran into your article. I've been trying to look for some information of the growing stages and your article is amazing! I currently have one Ameraucana chick that is around 8 weeks old and she is a sweetheart! I also have one Plymouth Rock that it's about the same age as my Ameraucana and two full grown hens (Rhode Island Red and Orpington). We have had a hard time integrating all of them together as the hens peck a lot on the baby chicks. I was curious on how much time should we wait to put them together with the hens. Currently we have to separate them in the coop so the babies can have some digging time.
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on August 08, 2018:
Yes, as with other animals, there are several factions. I can understand how the small breeders, who are showing their birds and trying to make a living from selling them would be upset when large companies sell what they consider knock-offs as the "name brand". The local feed stores who offer these birds and those of us who buy them for our backyard flocks call them Ameraucanas because that's the name the large breeders give them. No matter what you call them, they are wonderful, sweet-tempered hens and good layers.
kelly on August 06, 2018:
Yvonne, I Enjoyed Your Article & Have Been Reading Different Articles, and Actually This is Not the First Time I Have Heard the Words Easter Eggs When Referring to Ameraucanas... Hope Someone Took Your Suggestion & Had That Tea... :/ Lol!
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on July 01, 2018:
Oh my! I guess you didn't read the article thoroughly. The local feed store sold my hens as Ameraucanas. It is the story of those hens. Some of them turned out to be roosters which I returned. It is a small backyard flock kept for eggs. No interest here in breeding them - no roosters. No scam - just sustainable living. Yes, they are probably "Easter eggers", but for me (and most of the non-purists who want a few hens for eggs and fertilizer) it doesn't matter what you call them. They are just even tempered, good laying chickens. Sorry to upset you so. Perhaps a cup of chamomile tea would help.
Sadie on June 29, 2018:
I sure hope you aren't selling your chickens, because calling Easter Eggers "Ameraucanas" is a scam. Ameraucanas are an actual APA recognized breed, while Easter Eggers (which you have) are basically mutts. This whole article is full of blatant lies. For instance, Ameraucanas lay blue eggs. They do not have "sometimes pink" eggs; that's your mutts that have that.
Alexa Rain from egypt on December 01, 2017:
Very useful experience and instructions, blessed.
anonymous on August 01, 2013:
Love all hens but Easter Egg hens and APA Ameraucana hens are not the same. Ameraucanas are bred to a standard and lay blue eggs only. Easter Eggers look similar but do not have the coloring marks of the approved standard colors. I looked a long time to find a breeder of actual blue egg Ameraucanas. If the feed store is selling "Ameraucanas" they most likely are just Easter Eggers. Pretty birds but NOT actual Ameraucanas. BTW beautiful photos.
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on September 27, 2012:
@naturegirl7s: Oops, I misread your comment. Sometimes the feed stores will have 5-6 month old pullets, but not often. Talk to your local feed stores. They may know someone who would part with a couple that they got as chicks in the spring.
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on September 27, 2012:
@Redneck Lady Luck: In the country, most chicken keepers wanted their flock to be self-sustaining. With a rooster to fertilize the eggs, an endless supply of chicks was available to replace the older hens or to eat as meat. In the future, when I get more chicks to replace the older hens, I will probably keep a rooster if one of the pullets turns out to be in the 10% mistaken identifications.
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on September 27, 2012:
@anonymous: Are you on the North Shore or the South Shore? I don't know about the regulations for keeping chickens on the south shore. Check with Feed stores or your neighbors if you are in New Orleans. If you want to start from chicks, they are available in the fall during September & October at Marsolan's Feed Store in Covington & at Mid-point in the Folsom area. More will be available in the spring at most feed stores & Tractor supply.
anonymous on September 27, 2012:
i am new to the new orleans area and am interested in a 4-6 month old ameracauna pullet. can you point me in the right direction?
SkefflingsMakeMoneyOnline on September 13, 2012:
Lovely birds you have. My Wheaten Ameraucanas are so sweet and gentle and lay pretty green eggs.
EMangl on September 04, 2012:
cute, they must have a falcon in the family - pretty birds :-)
anonymous on August 04, 2012:
really helpful suggestions, thanks !
Low cholesterol diet plan
Lorelei Cohen from Canada on July 08, 2012:
Which goes to show exactly how much I know about chickens. We always had chickens when I was a child but I always thought that you needed to have a rooster in the coop in order for the hens to lay eggs. I guess I always just presumed this because we always had a rooster in the coop.
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on June 12, 2012:
@Rural Farming: Yes, of the 3 different breeds that I have, the Ameraucanas are my favorite. The Rhode Island Reds lay really well, but they are quite large and peck me more than the others, even though I raised them all as pets.
Rural Farming on June 12, 2012:
I have some Ameraucnas & they are great!
microfarmproject on May 17, 2012:
We have 20 chickens. Several of them are Ameraucanas and we really enjoy them. Thanks!
Yvonne L B (author) from Covington, LA on April 23, 2012:
I simply must brag a little on my 10 hens. I have a mixed flock of 3 adult Ameraucana hens, 3 Ameraucana pullets, 2 Rhode Island Red pullets and 2 Barred Rock pullets. For the past 3 days, my little flock has laid 8, 7 and 8 eggs for a 3 day total of 23 eggs. Almost 2 dozen in 3 days!
Normally hens lay 1 egg every 1 1/2 days, but at the present mine are working overtime. About half of them are laying every day. Looks like we'll be having a lot of egg dishes.
Anyone have any good recipes?
Mark Falco from Reno, Nevada on April 23, 2012:
This was an informative and enjoyable lens to read. I'd love to have chickens.
BestRatedStuff on April 23, 2012:
These chickens look good. Seem like a good breed to keep.
anonymous on February 18, 2012:
Thanks for the excellent information............
Country Sunshine from Texas on January 09, 2012:
I have several Ameraucanas, and they are so sweet & gentle! Nice article on your birds. I hope they are still doing well
Renaissance Woman from Colorado on December 27, 2011:
Really enjoyed this article about your chickens. My goal is to start raising a few layers this spring. I am doing the prep work this winter so I will be ready to hatch some chicks in a few months. Thanks for the excellent information. With all the coyotes here, I need to build a really sturdy chicken coop. That will be the first order of business. I like how you combined a coop with a greenhouse. Very nicely done.
beckyf on November 11, 2011:
Hello...This is an excellent lens. We always had chickens on the farm when I was growing up. We always enjoyed "the ladies".
The reason I'm here today is because I'm participating in the Thanksgiving Quest, and the Quest is to thank one particular lensmaster for something.
I'd like to thank you for your help in the forum a couple of days ago. Because of your clear post, I was finally able to figure out how to line up photos side by side in the text module, something I didn't know how to do before.
I like the way my lenses look a lot better now.
Happy Thanksgiving to you and yours!
earthybirthymum from Ontario, Canada on November 08, 2011:
Amazing photos, I love this Lense :)
vipsspatton on September 26, 2011:
Love your lens. We have 5 chickens, 1 is an Ameraucana (our favorite, she's so sweet!) - We get 4 to 5 eggs each day. The thing I like the most is what wonderful pets chickens make! Whenever we go near their coop they come running! I swear they'd be wagging their tails if they had them! who would've guessed? PlansForHenhouse.com
Anthony Altorenna from Connecticut on August 04, 2011:
Chickens make very interesting pets, and we really like the Ameraucana chickens for the different colored eggs. We have a small, mixed flock of hens (no roosters, thank you!) and collect white, brown, beige, greenish and blue-ish eggs. Our friends enjoy receiving gifts of a dozen multi-colored eggs.
anonymous on June 02, 2011:
~ Blessed by a Squidoo Angel ~
pheonix76 from WNY on April 14, 2011:
Great lens! Thanks for sharing and will be featured on my upcoming hatching chicks lens. :)
Philippians468 on March 30, 2011:
ah the refreshing taste of fresh eggs in the morning! love it! thank you for sharing such a wonderful lens with us all! cheers
GreenChickens on March 09, 2011:
Really nice lens! I've been wanting a few Ameraucanas in my flock!
anonymous on January 21, 2011:
I love chickens and they do for us hungry people. This really is a very good lens. I miss the farm life that I once lived as a teen. The chickens were a big part of the whole. Fresh eggs, fresh chickens, what else can you ask for.
EmmaCooper LM on October 15, 2010:
Lovely photos, thanks for sharing :)
anonymous on August 20, 2010:
What I wonderful web site! I stumbled upon yours looking for pictures of Ameraucana chicks similar to the ones our family just got. This is our first foray into raising chickens, and the information was so helpful, plus we were excited to see pics of what our chickens would look like once they were older. Thank you for making such a neat page!
anonymous on July 03, 2010:
Interesting lens about chickens you have here! Keep it up!
anonymous on February 07, 2010:
Good to see such a nice site with so much info. We have 3 ISA Browns for over a year now and they are always a real treat. We also love the different personalities that they have and the funny things they do. Talk about pest control! Before getting the hens our Jack Russel Terrier was constantly plauged by fleas every summer so we were constantly treating the yard and flea shampooing her all the time. Now with the free ranging hens there are no fleas in this yard! Needless to say the eggs are a great treat and our neighbors love it when we bless them with those jumbo size eggs. I even have one hen I can place on my knee and she will talk to me for awhile as the others look on.
pkmcr from Cheshire UK on December 30, 2009:
What an amazing lens about keeping chickens! Thanks for sharing it and it is Blessed by a Squid Angel :-)
Kate Phizackerl1 on December 30, 2009:
Quality lens. Blessed.
kimmanleyort on December 11, 2009:
How did I miss this one? Fabulous lens covering everything about keeping chickens. Your photos and personal experience add the perfect touch. Good luck!
Evelyn Saenz from Royalton on December 10, 2009:
The Oviparous Animals stopped by to commend you on such a beautiful and informative lens. Thank you for sharing with us your knowledge of egg layers and congratulations on receiving a well deserved Purple Star Award.
WindyWintersHubs from Vancouver Island, BC on December 04, 2009:
Wonderful Lens on your Chickens. Congrats on your Purple Star and Giant Squid Awards Nomination! :)
eccles1 on December 04, 2009:
LOVE this lens !!
Mary Beth Granger from O'Fallon, Missouri, USA on November 28, 2009:
Very interesting lens. 5* and blessed.
Sherry Venegas from La Verne, CA on November 28, 2009:
Chickens are my favorite motif. I have even paper folded chickens.
Mickie Gee on September 12, 2009:
Another top notch article!
Congratulations on the Blue Ribbon! I won one, too. Go WiWon Team!
Nancy Tate Hellams from Pendleton, SC on September 08, 2009:
Oh wow. I love your photos, background, products, and content. Great lens and congratulations on winning a blue ribbon at the Giant Squid Community Fair.
Robin S from USA on September 08, 2009:
Congratulations! You've won a blue ribbon at the fair! Stop by the Showcase blog to grab it!
Quirina on August 31, 2009:
What a nice lens, congrats on the purple star! Will check out your other lenses as well...
Bambi Watson on August 31, 2009:
Robin S from USA on August 31, 2009:
Wow! Nice work!