Ultimate Chicken Horse.rar
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Ultimate Chicken Horse.rar
Rats are not attracted to chickens. However, they are attracted to chicken feed, and love stealing a freshly laid egg. Rats are also attracted to nice, warm, cozy places to live, especially if there is a reliable food source nearby.
Chickens eat small rodents, which includes small wild rats and rat babies although many rats are too large for them to attack. However, that does not mean it is okay to let rats hang around your chicken coop. Rats will attack and eat baby chickens, and if desperate enough, they will attack adult chickens. They are more likely to eat chicken feed than to attack adult chickens, as that requires more effort and rats are opportunists. A direct attack on an adult chicken by a rat is rare, but it does happen.
If you see a rat around your coop, you need not panic, your chickens are probably not in immediate danger. (Unless you have chicks out there.) However, you need to take it seriously and start making your coop rat proof to get rid of them to avoid future problems like a rogue rat attack.
Keep in mind that rat attacks and egg stealing are only the beginning of the damage they can inflict upon your flock. Rats carry many diseases such as salmonellosis and leptospirosis that can be transferred to your chickens. They can also carry mites and fleas into the coop, which can then infest your entire flock. The fleas also carry nasty diseases, such as bubonic plague. Keep in mind, all of these diseases can then be transferred from the chickens, to humans. This is another of the reasons to take any sighting of rats or rat droppings around your coop seriously.
To keep them from digging under your chicken pen fencing, you can place a skirt of the hardware cloth around the pen, going out a few feet. You can either cover this with sod, or staple it into the ground and let the grass grow through it.
Rats have hard, sharp teeth. They can chew through many things, including chicken wire, as well as squeeze through the openings. Chicken wire is a great protection from large predators, but if you have a rat problem, you will need more than just wire to stop them.
Rats are attracted to easy sources of water. The best way to limit their access to water is to put water away at night. Either make sure the water is enclosed within the coop, or take it into a shed or garage for the night and put it back out for the chickens when you let them out of the coop in the morning.
Invest in a rodent proof chicken feeder so that rats cannot get into the chicken feed. This is a great way to prevent rat problems from starting since chicken feed is the primary reason that rats are attracted to areas with chickens. Keep all bulk feed securely stored away from the Coop, so that any spillages do not leave food in the open.
The treadle feeder is a metal box with a levered lid. The lever that controls the lid is attached to a metal plate. When a chicken steps on the metal plate in front of the feeder, the metal lid raises, and the hen has access to the food. When they are not eating, the lid will remain closed. This type of feeder can also keep your feed dry, as long as the chickens are not eating while it is raining.
This is similar to squirrel proof wild bird feeders. You hang the feeder at chicken shoulder height. If a rat tries to reach up, they will put weight onto a step that will pull a closure down over the opening to the food.
Poison is not the best option for getting rid of rats that have made a home in your coop. Any poison that is strong enough to kill a rat will also kill a chicken. Chickens can also ingest secondary poisoning by pecking at dead rats.
There are several different kinds of traps for rats. Snap traps are an inexpensive and commonly used type of trap. They need to be placed in areas where the rats travel, but away from places where chickens, children, or other animals could be caught in them. If these traps are the correct size for rats, (not the smaller ones made for mice), they should kill instantly. You will then need to dispose of the rat.
Glue traps are a final option, but often not a good choice, like snap traps you will have to keep chickens, children, and other animals away. The glue trap simply makes the rats feet stick to it so it cannot get away. The rat then either dies from panic or starvation, this is one of the least humane options.
While you may be keeping chickens in the city and not on a farm, farmers have had to deal with the problem of rats for centuries. There are many great places on a farm for them to find the food and shelter they seek. This is one of the reasons farms tend to have cats and dogs.
Cats will hunt and kill rats. Having the scent of a feline around your property also discourages rats from moving in, because they know there are predators in the area. Some people are worried about cats attacking chickens, but adult chickens are too large for them.
This guide has both graphics and gameplay parts, two in one. For graphics mods installation, the [installation] order matters the most - so, for the best results, it's humbly recommended to follow the same order as mods are listed. For gameplay guide, installation order doesn't matter, but load order does, so read the mod pages/my own notes if preset carefully. Also you can check the videos at my YT channel to see how game can look when fully-modded. To make guide navigation easier, I placed guide sections into so called "spoilers" - when you see "Show" button - just click on it to expand corresponding group of mods. Click "Hide" again to close it :) Please also note that this guide is still designed for modern rigs - yet, guide also has section for low-end rigs, and many other advises here and there, as well as performance-hungry mods marked - so, you can build an ultimate setup for your own PC, no matter what it strength is.
Towns, cities, villages, forts & camps. Everything to make them look better, expand, and sometimes even rebuild completely. Take into account that in most of cases, you shouldn't use more than one mod that affects the same settlement, as this will lead to major clipping issues or a completely borked look - so if you're relatively new to modding, always just choose one mod affecting certain area. But ofc there are some exclusions and some mod covering same settlements can be used together - on-fly or with certain tweaks - I'll notify about that. Mods that add NEW settlements/buldings will be added in the next update together with a compelte miniguide into "ultimate settlements overhaul". Also take into account that some of these mods can heavily impact your FPS if you're not on high-end rig. 041b061a72