Purina® Home Grown™ Starter/Grower Medicated

Purina® Home Grown™ Starter/Grower Medicated

Purina® Home GrownTM Starter/Grower Medicated chicken feed provides complete, consistent nutrition for raising laying chicks from hatch to laying age (18-20 weeks). This complete feed comes with 18% protein and quality nutrients to support proper growth. Medicated with amprolium (not an antibiotic) to aid in the prevention of coccidiosis.

Also available as a non-medicated feed.

Features & Benefits

Premium, mixed grains

Freshly-ground North American grains

Medicated

Includes amprolium to help prevent coccidiosis; amprolium is not an antibiotic and is not affected by the Veterinary Feed Directive (VFD)

Essential amino acids

Contains 18% protein and is enhanced with lysine and methionine to support muscle and skeletal development

Vitamins A, B, D, E and K

Help chicks grow into healthy adult birds

Value option

For additional features including prebiotics, probiotics and the Oyster Strong® System, consider Purina® premium poultry feeds

Nutrients

Nutrient
Min / Max
Amount
Crude Protein
MIN
18.00 %
Crude Fat
MIN
2.50 %
Crude Fiber
MAX
5.00 %
Calcium (Ca)
MIN
0.75 %
Calcium (Ca)
MAX
1.25 %
Ingredients
Active Drug Ingredient : Amprolium  0.0125%

Feeding Directions

Best Results
  1. Feed Purina® Home Grown® Starter/Grower Feed continuously as sole ration to laying chickens from hatch to 18 weeks or age of first egg.
  2. At 18-20 weeks of age, feed Purina® Home Grown® Layer crumbles or pellets free-choice. Be sure to gradually transition from one feed to the next. 
  3. Use as sole source of amprolium.
  4. Do not provide additional grain. 
  5. Provide fresh clean water at all times.
  6. Consumption will vary depending upon season of the year, nutritional needs of the animals and availability of other foods.
Caution
Store in a dry, well-ventilated area free from rodents and insects. Never use moldy or insect-infested feed.
Important
A feeding program is only as effective as the management practices. Actual results can vary depending upon feed intake, environmental conditions and the quality of management practices.