Building Chicken Coops For Dummies (For Dummies (Math & by Todd Brock, David Zook, Rob Ludlow

By Todd Brock, David Zook, Rob Ludlow

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So any patch of land that’s between 20 and 40 square feet will suffice. If the only available spot in your yard is 16 square feet, you’ll need to downsize the coop (and possibly the flock) accordingly. Or get creative with the design. Use the 16 square feet of ground for the run and then build a 16-square-foot coop on stilts, with the housing built directly over the run! ) In addition to calculating the square footage of the coop’s floor space, you also need to decide how tall you want your coop to be.

This may mean a trip to your city or township hall, the community planning board, the county clerk’s office, or even animal control! And even if they all give you the green light, make sure your neighborhood or subdivision doesn’t have a rule against a backyard chicken coop. Looking at proximity to houses Assuming that it’s perfectly legal for you to raise chickens in your backyard and house them in a coop, you’ll want to select a patch of your property that’s close, but not too close, to your own house — or your neighbors’.

Figure 3-1: A mattock makes short work of stubborn tree roots and shallow rock. If clearing the site for your particular coop requires anything more than these rudimentary landscaping tools (like a backhoe, for example), you may want to rethink the location of your coop. Finding a new spot is probably easier than taking on full-scale excavation as your very first step. Check out Chapter 2 for guidelines on selecting a spot for your coop and Chapter 6 for the ins and outs of preparing your site.

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