The farmers said they start each season with a bunch of feathered fowl. Even though they're sad to see them go, they said the birds are doing what they were born to do.
"If it's something we raise and someone is eating it, we're happy," said Les Gioja. "We're happy that they're satisfied and we've done our job."
Gioja said they also raise some non-traditional animals you could eat at Thanksgiving, including ducks, geese and chickens. But around the holidays, he said turkey are the most popular breed.
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