You may have a worm problem if your birds eat a lot but stay very thin or lose their vitality and strength.
Many hens have worms in their systems, but they don't seem to have any negative effects. To make matters even better, keeping your hens in an area where they have free-range access to a wide variety of plants and insects increases their chances of naturally getting rid of any worms they may be carrying.
So, allowing your birds to wander freely would be the first and simplest organic worm prevention or deworming strategy.
Taking that into perspective, I wonder, "So what are the hens doing when they have full access to the land and a vast space to wander into?"
Table of contents
- blender, grinder, mortar, and pestle.
- Cucumber with pumpkin seeds from America
- Turmeric and
Get 340g of each of the following fruits: Grind or blend them all into a smooth paste.
To every 4 litres of this concoction, add 120ml of molasses (I will teach us how to prepare this) and a teaspoon of black pepper. Add 30ml to a litre of water for 3–4 days. And your organic dewormer is ready.
- Aloe vera gel
- Blender, grinder, pestle, or mortar
Each fruit should weigh 340 g. Blend or grind them together into a smooth paste, except for Aloe vera. After grinding, weigh and stir with an equal amount of molasses. Add 30ml of your dewormer to a litre of water for 3–4 days.
Note: Molasses serves as a preservative and tonic here.
Do not grind or mix aloe vera with other herbs, especially garlic.
Herbal interactions between Aloe vera and many other ingredients are unfriendly.
Aloe vera lowers the efficacy of most of them, so I do not advise it to keep them together for too long. So, when Aloe vera is mixed with other things, it should be given to birds as quickly as possible so they can eat it. Serve the concoction in the morning and Aloe vera gel in the evening.
Add 30ml to a litre of water for 3–4 days.
They should be about 8" (20 cm) long.
Take a few aloe vera leaves off the plant. If you require a large amount of aloe vera, cut off one of the outermost leaves from an aloe vera plant at the base with a sharp knife.
It may be easier to extract the gel if you cut the thickest part of your aloe vera leaves into smaller pieces, depending on how large they are.
Make sure your knife is razor-sharp to avoid injuring the plant.
Before you can get to the gel centre, you must remove the leaf's hard, spine-like edges on both sides.
Remove them with care.
Make your incision as near to the spines as possible to avoid wasting gel.
Before you begin this section of the cutting, make sure Aloe vera leaves are also dry, since a slick leaf might cause harm.
Use a knife or a vegetable peeler to remove the Aloe vera leaf's outer coat. On the surface, you'll notice a green coating. Slather your knife between your remaining top layer and the thick spongy layer. Repeat this procedure for the last layer of the top. In the middle, there is a clear gel. Continue with the final top layer by repeating Steps 2 and 3.
This can be avoided by using a fruit peeler.
You should now be able to operate with aloe vera gel. Leaves that are connected to the branches should be removed.
Please make sure that Aloe vera gel we thoroughly rinsed 2-3 times after use to remove any aloe latex residues.
Any residual gel on the skin can be scraped off with a spoon.
Put the gel extract in a separate container from the water that you use to wash the leaves.
Your gel is ready.
340g of ginger, 170g of cayenne pepper, and 2 tablespoons of black pepper.
Blend or grind them properly using a blender, grinder, or pestle and mortar.
Add an equal quantity of molasses.
For instance, if the total concoction is 1 litre, add 1 litre of molasses.
For four days, serve 30ml to one litre of water. Every 2-3 weeks, repeat.
And remember to deworm them every 56 days.
There's no withdrawal period.