Chicken Tractor Plans 

These Chicken Tractor Plans are Inspired by Joel Salatins Pastured Poultry Coop. These 6x10 Chicken Coop Designs, are for raising fast growing chickens for homestead meat production.  

You can raise 25 to 30 chickens in this coop. for homestead meat production. You can raise 25 to 30 chickens in this coop to market size, comfortably. It is perfect for someone with a small piece of property to raise their own meat. Your Chickens will have plenty of room to grow, and be in constant contact with the ground. It is best to move this tractor everyday so that the chickens have fresh clean ground to scratch.

Producing your own chicken meat in this way, gives you the best tasting chicken you could possibly imagine. So much better than the flavorless chicken you can buy at the grocery store.   

When I first saw this Chicken Tractor, that Joel Salatin was using for his pastured poultry I was impressed by it's simplicity of design, light weight, and ease of use.

I just had to build one myself, so I searched the internet for plans...

But, alas, I didn't find any that suited my needs. I was looking for a smaller version. Joel said his tractor held 75 chickens up to butcher. I didn't need anywhere near that many chickens at one time! I was just raising chickens for our own family. I wanted to raise 2 batches of meat birds per year, 25 in each batch. So I set out to design my own version, and after using this chicken coop for one season.. I can tell you that I am very happy with this design.

It really is a brilliant design! It is low to the ground and wide, so it isn't easily lifted by the wind, even though it is light weight . That was my first concern with this Chicken Coop Design, but it held up through some very strong winds this year and didn't budge.

Even though it resists the wind, it is still light enough to move very easily. My 7 year old daughter can move this chicken tractor by herself! Be careful when you move the chicken coop though, you can easily catch a chicken foot under the back panel. It is best to have a helper, on the following side to clap their hands and keep the chickens moving.  

Download this Chicken Tractor Plans in the Chicken Coop Plans Library...

Click the image below...



How to build the 20x30 sugar Shack for under $12k!  


Recent Articles

  1. Bell's Queen Anne Victorian Carriage House (Barn) - Wakefield, NH

    Apr 02, 18 05:36 PM

    3/26/2018 Bell's Queen Anne Carriage House (Barn) for sale and removal from property. This approximate 1885 3 story hardwood post & beam with wooden

    Read More

  2. 40x50 barn - Remsen, IA

    Mar 28, 18 01:06 PM

    I don't know much about my barn. It is approximately 40x50 including an approximately 17' addition to the east side. I've owned it for 20 years and I believe

    Read More

  3. 1915 40x48 post and beam barn - Ottawa Illinios

    Mar 20, 18 11:22 AM

    This barn has four bents. All the post are 8x8 with 8x8 beams. The top tie beam is 40’ long all southern yellow pine. This barn is dismantled and ready

    Read More

  4. Building a barn

    Mar 16, 18 10:53 AM

    I noticed on one of the pictures for a Gable Barn you show dormers. Can they be added to plans? I don’t see any plans with dormers. I want to build an

    Read More

  5. 32x64 Gambrel barn - Illinois

    Mar 14, 18 01:45 PM

    For sale is a 1917 post and beam barn completely dismantled and ready for re-erection as a barn home. The barn is labeled and blue printed and treated

    Read More

  6. Early New England/Yankee Dairy Barn (1800-1825) 72x40 ft - Maine

    Mar 14, 18 01:37 PM

    Style: Early New England/Yankee Dairy Barn Year Built: 1800-1825 Location: Farmington, Maine area Dimensions: approximately 72x40 ft Details: from the

    Read More

  7. Hafner - Ohio - Late 1850’s barn measuring 38’x76’

    Feb 28, 18 09:24 AM

    This late 1850’s barn measuring 38’x76’ is the small sister to the New Washington frame. Built in the same time period and about 8 miles from the larger

    Read More

  8. Gleason, Ohio - Late 1860’s barn frame measures 26’x50’

    Feb 28, 18 09:22 AM

    This late 1860’s barn frame measures 26’x50’ with an attached 18’ x40’ storage area. Both frames are handhewn and are original. This master barn builder

    Read More

  9. Crimson Road Ohio - Early 1860’s measures 30’wide x 46’ long

    Feb 28, 18 09:21 AM

    This early 1860’s measures 30’wide x 46’ long. The bent layout 16’-16’-14’. This frame is just the right size for a retirement home. Uprights measure 9”x10”

    Read More

  10. Coon Path Rd, Ohio - Late 1850’s frame measures 30’x50’

    Feb 28, 18 09:20 AM

    This late 1850’s frame measures 30’x50’. It has all handhewn timbers measuring a full 9”x9”. The bent layout is 20’-15’-15’. The roof design is queen post.

    Read More

  11. Cliffton Mills, Ohio - Late 1840’s frame measures 46’x70’ with NO CENTER SUPPORTS

    Feb 28, 18 09:19 AM

    This late 1840’s frame measures 46’x70’ with NO CENTER SUPPORTS. Located in the Dayton area this barn was constructed by a master timber frame builder

    Read More

  12. Loudonville, Ohio - Late 1880’s frame measures 36’x52

    Feb 28, 18 09:15 AM

    This late 1880’s frame measures 36’x52’. The barn has beautiful full size 9”x9” circle sawn beams thru out. The frame is all oak. The bent layout is 16’-18’-18’.

    Read More

  13. Early 1850’s frame 45’x80’ - Bluffton, Ohio

    Feb 19, 18 09:16 AM

    This early 1850’s frame measures 45’x80’. The bent layout is 24’-16’-16’-24’. Large handhewn timbers thru out. Exterior upright are a full size 10”x11”

    Read More

  14. 46’x100’ Massive barn frame - New Washington, Ohio

    Feb 19, 18 09:12 AM

    This massive barn frame measures a full 46’ wide by 100’ in length. This is an original build (no additions). The bent lay out is 24’-16’-16’-18’-12’-14’.

    Read More

  15. 30x50 hand hewn barn frame - Bloomville, Ohio

    Feb 19, 18 09:10 AM

    This late 1850’s all handhewn barn frame measures 30’x50’. The bent layout is 20’-15’-15’. The frame has nice fullsize 10”x10” handhewn beams. It also

    Read More