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Organic, Free-Range? BULLSPIT!
Why are factory eggs runny and gross? They're old.


The hens of county location, location, location, always one popular egg laying spot that's an odd one, didn't stay long enough in the shell gland comes out fully formed, but no shell, you ever seen an egg like that weird we give them oyster shell crushed up as a Supplement but if they get stressed or moved around or something too much and it uh plops out yeah, i'm getting out of here and getting mad at me. This is the calcium supplement we give them goes in their gizzard to grind stuff down. It's crushed oyster shells, but the grind is a little big: they don't eat the bigger bits, they just leave them and we get the kids get to side hustle. They run the eggs to surplus eggs to neighbors and the neighbors put their leftovers in the freezer, and we pick them up and feed that to the hens, the tens turned trash into breakfast and on the menu today.

A treat especially hens, domesticated about six thousand years ago from the indian subcontinent jungle fowl you look up a google on the gargler of jungle, fowl and you'll see what looks to be a domestic hen as such they're very used to eating red hot spicy berries. So we give them all kinds of deliciousness, hot peppers and so forth mustard. Anything i can really get my hands on peppercorns and red hot peppers, and then you bathe that and a little bit of salmon oil makes the yolk so delicious, i'm a snob! Now i can't even eat factory eggs go out for a meal uh breakfast. I can't order eggs.

The chileans have developed a far more effective than the hockey stick. What i showed them style of defense to overly ambitious, they put little piles of stones everywhere around the hens and they pick up a stone and chuck it. Well, there's the one mean one he's real handsome, but named spike and uh. Kids are terrified of him, but now he's terrified of them, behold the power of humanity and the throwing arm.

Normally, we would give these to my best buddy in the whole wide world buddy the golden reliever. Unfortunately, of course, as a lot of you know he up and died, he had cancer of the spleen, veiny tissues and so forth. It was uh we sent them on, but it's a perfectly normal egg except there's, no shell. I ain't eating it, but buddy used to gladly enjoy these when you crack a non-factory egg, the first time it's weird because the albumen, the white is very stiff and it doesn't splash out in the pan.

It doesn't goop everywhere same with the yolk. It's very solid and then, when you eat it, when you consume it, it's actually silky. It's delicious and almost creamy butter like it's gorgeous at the first. If and you're not accustomed to, non-factory eggs they're a little bit freaky because they're misshapen and not all uniform size and some got speckles and some are blue and some got little spots and some come with no shell at all on them.

But they do come from an actual animal in north day america. We do a real strange thing. We wash the egg in some sort of harsh detergent, gets rid of the natural cuticle. That egg, of course, is porous.


There needs to be a gas exchange, so the little critter inside can live. We get rid of that cuticle and then we have to refrigerate our eggs. It's always disconcerting to a norte american to go someplace else in the world, either asia or europe, and go and pick your eggs off a counter, not refrigerate it i'll tell you why these are refrigerated and i'll. Tell you why the albumin and the yolk is so runny.

It is so broken up. All the proteins are deregulated. There's a word denatured because they're old, if you look at this date here best before october 15th, but this last three digits, if i'm not mistaken, is the gregorian calendar that coincides to august the 15th. The best before date is generally eight weeks since it's been laid.

So if you're seeing it in the store and it's good for another month, that means it's been sitting around for a month, and that is why factory eggs are utter. Garbage.

By AvvE

14 thoughts on “Brilliant! Eggs with NO SHELL!”
  1. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars freewilly321 says:

    Raised chickens my whole life. Used beer mash works great, too. Just need to add a bit of grain for protein. We pasture our chickens 3 seasons a year, and feed them mostly on farm scraps and leftover beer mash from a brewery.

  2. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Gotta Run says:

    8 week shelf life refrigerated, 2 weeks not refrigerated. The older the egg the flatter the yolk will lay in the pan. If your going to hard-boil, refrigerate for 10 days then bring up to room temp before boiling. The shell comes off nicely.

  3. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Question It says:

    I started my own adventure on yardbirds this year and been happier ever since. Neighbors and parents neighbors await the arrivals once a week and I weeded out the "i just want free stuff" people pretty quick lol. I watched your vids for many years but had just came back after the summer break and am happy to see chicken stuff! Keep up all the awesomeness.

  4. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Maciej Moszczyński says:

    Being a dirty city dweller with access to eggs from a free range chicken farm I can no longer eat the market eggs. They seriously taste like shit and you can taste the difference immediately. If I ever get to run away from the city I'm getting a bunch of chickens!

  5. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars A B says:

    Dang sorry to hear about your pouch. I’ve lost 2 and know how much the dog matters. Always can care for a pup to again mystify it in the ageless caretaker who seems to never age as that pup learns what a full life entails

  6. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Eric M says:

    Even if you calculated your effort at minimum wage the cost of the home-brew egg is going to cost easily 5-10X more than store bought. I understand they taste better, but dang, how much better?

  7. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars jenky1044 says:

    You are very right. Homegrown eggs are way better. When we had chickens, I used to say, "if the public tasted fresh eggs, they'd never buy eggs at the grocery store again".
    Can't you make/covert a wee table top grinder/crusher thing-a-ma-jig so it'll crush them big pieces so your hens will eat 'em.??

  8. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Dean Watt says:

    You must have sensitive chooks! Ours eat mussel shells I pick up at the docks, break up with a hammer and they are about 3 times the size of your clam shell bits and jagged / sharp! Swallow them no worries!
    Never had a soft egg.
    Also, we taught one to ring a bell for food. Hilarious.

  9. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Matthew Sykes says:

    Wow, that is awesome. I'm no chicken fondler.. what you do in your private time is up to you, anyways…. that looks to me like lack of minerals, I'm guessing calcium and other bits. If not then the little lady who dropped that has problems, I hope it's just lack of something or other…. failing that, roast dinner. Truth hurts, tasty though. Hope she's okay

  10. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Dan Houtz says:

    I love my hens. I seriously get so damn many double yolks its almost wierd. But I feed them I complete diet of garbage with supplements like you lol. I myself cannot and will not eat store factory eggs. Pale yellow gross yolks

  11. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Roger J says:

    Worked at a local hatchery between the ages of 15 and 17.. After the first couple weeks I couldn't stand the taste of eggs and wasn't too fond of chicken..
    Back then, the newborn baby roosters were piled into a 55 gallon drum,,, then they poured in a gallon of gasoline and closed it up. After a while I guess they started thinking that was too inhumane, so they started using dry ice instead of gasoline.

  12. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars feynthefallen says:

    I buy my eggs from the farm store. They keep four months in the fridge no trouble whatsoever. Never had to throw a single one away, on account of them having their own immune system. Of course at that age I wouldn't care to eat them straight (never tried admittedly) but you can use them for cooking and baking just fine, no difference to fresh eggs.

  13. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars fredio54 says:

    In my country, the ONLY thing I buy organic is eggs, they are clearly and obviously better, much as you describe, not liquid in a shell. Everything else is fine without being "organic". I have to question your theory on thin contents of the eggs due to sheer age. I think the supply chain here between lay and shelf is much shorter and they're still shit. So IMO it must be something else, but for sure it is a thing and they are shit. I am also an egg snob 🙂

  14. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Mark Harding says:

    I know a guy who runs an egg packing plant. They store eggs there for much longer than 6 weeks, the eggs might be 3 months old or more, stored at very low temp with controlled humidity to extend their life. The dates on the package will be the packing date (so ~6weeks after "packing").

    My chickens provide more than enough bum nuts for my needs though, haven't bought a commercial egg in over 5 years.

    If you want your chickens to lay in different nest boxes, you could try curtains. The light level of the box is quite important (to the chicken), so they are probably all choosing the same one because it is objectively (by chicken logic) better than the others.

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