California, the world’s fourth-largest producer of poultry, is no stranger to its share of chicken-related disasters.
Its worst-hit states include California, which has suffered more than 100 outbreaks of avian flu, and Arizona, which is battling a third-wave coronavirus pandemic.
But the worst has been the chicken farm-to-table movement.
It’s a growing trend in California, and it’s not the first time it has played out.
The chicken-farming industry is a complex one that has been evolving since the 1960s, with farmers using a range of technologies and products to raise chickens.
In the 1980s, chicken farms became more efficient, so chicken farmers began using more pesticides and less waste.
Today, farmers are using a wide range of farming techniques, including using synthetic fertilizers and spraying with fungicides.
For years, the industry has been trying to figure out how to get more chickens to the table.
“It’s a very complex process,” says Jim Dyson, an avian veterinarian at the University of California at Davis.
“It’s not just about laying eggs, it’s about raising chicks to become meat-eaters.”
As the industry grew, the amount of chicken raised for food skyrocketed.
The number of farms with more than 50,000 chickens increased from 12,000 in the 1980-82 academic year to more than 80,000 today.
The numbers of chickens in the world rose from 1.5 million in 1960 to 3.6 billion in 2015, according to the World Food Programme, which tracks the world chicken population.
California’s chicken industry, with more avian and rodent-resistant strains of the H7N9 bird flu virus, is experiencing a rapid growth in both production and demand.
In 2015, the state produced more than 2.3 million chicken eggs, the equivalent of roughly 2,700 chickens a day.
Farmers are also seeing a resurgence in the use of genetically modified (GM) chickens, as farmers and other agribusinessers seek to reduce their reliance on insecticides and other herbicides.
Farmers are using more chemical fertilizers, such as soybean-based nitrogen, and less animal feed, which allows the plants to produce more chicken feed and reduce the use by birds of other animals, such a beef cattle or chicken.
Agribusies, meanwhile, are expanding production to reach their capacity and expand production to other regions.
At the same time, farmers, many of whom are migrant workers, are struggling with high unemployment, low wages and limited resources.
Some are using the money they earn from the farm to pay off debts.
And the industry is seeing a growing number of cases of avicciitis, a disease that affects chickens, including some that have passed through the U.S. border.
Avian influenza is now the most common strain of bird flu in the U-28 and U-35 age groups, according the U,S.
Department of Agriculture.
There have been a number of outbreaks in the past year, including a case in San Diego County, California, that sickened more than 600 people.
Since late January, California has seen at least three outbreaks involving poultry, including the coronaviruses avian influenza and coronavirochavirus, with an additional three outbreaks reported in California.
Some of the most recent cases were reported in the Bay Area, including Los Angeles County, San Francisco and Orange County.
In the United States, avian respiratory diseases are more commonly associated with birds and are spread by direct contact with infected birds.
In the United Kingdom, for example, bird flu is the most contagious bird flu disease.
The pandemic has also affected the poultry industry in Europe.
In Spain, for instance, outbreaks are the most widespread in Europe, with at least 1,000 cases.
What you need to know about coronavovirus: –The coronaviral virus that is linked to the flu pandemic is a highly contagious virus that can cause severe respiratory and cardiovascular complications in humans.
–Symptoms of coronavirence include cough, fever, runny nose, fatigue, sore throat and loss of appetite.
Symptoms can include fever, chills, headache, cough and joint pains.
The virus can be spread through direct contact or through droplets.
As of mid-March, coronavillae were detected in 7.7 million U.