Chicken Coop 7

What is the Chicken Coop hen house?

Kauffman’s answer to your chicken coop needs. A backyard chicken coop designed for approximately 10 to 30 chickens.

This shed for sale comes complete with a nest box, roost, sliding chicken door, a walk in door, and 3 windows. We’ve bundled all these features into an 8x8 shed to give you a coop that is practical, useful, and looks absolutely perfect on your property.

What are the features of the Chicken Coop hen house?

Our coop comes ready to use.  So whether you’re a first timer or know all the ropes of raising chickens, you’ll appreciate all the neat features we’ve bundled into this coop for you and your birds.  A 30×72 inch walk in door gives you easy access to the inside of your coop. We’ve built in a roosting area for your birds as well. The sliding door allows you to easily open and close the chicken’s access to the outside and it provides security against intruders that don’t belong in the coop.  3 windows provide lots of natural light for the wellbeing of your chickens. A roll-away nest box is standard for all our coops.  No more dirty eggs!  The gently sloping nest floor allows the eggs to roll into the holding compartment where you can easily gather them, all in one spot.

If you want a chicken coop that looks great, and also provides a beautiful home for your feathered friends, then this is for you. If you like the idea of homesteading having your own flock of chickens to provide fresh, wholesome eggs, then you’ll want a coop like this to help make it happen.

What does a Chicken Coop hen house cost?

The cost of a Chicken Coop hen house depends on the size and features you choose.
The price of each available size with the standard features is listed below.

Please note that due to supply issues and skyrocketing lumber prices, we have been forced to increase all shed prices. Please contact us for a current quote on your shed.

small Chicken Coops
Size Price RTO
8′ × 8′



medium Chicken Coops
Call for pricing.
large Chicken Coops
Call for pricing.

How can I get my own Chicken Coop hen house?

Buying a building is a significant decision, but it doesn’t need to be complicated.
We’ve broken it down into 3 simple steps.

Chicken Coop FAQ

What is the best nesting material for chickens?

Your chickens will be happier and you’ll prevent broken eggs when you line their nesting boxes with a soft liner. Many farmers use straw, hay, pine shavings, or even shredded newspaper to line nesting boxes. A thicker lining is better as chickens tend to scratch the liner out of the box. The liner should be kept dry and changed every 4-6 weeks to prevent mold and bacteria buildup.

How do you clean a chicken coop?

Remove the poop under the roost area daily or at least weekly (this is easier if you use a litter tray). Excessive poop in a coop with little ventilation can result in ammonia build up and respiratory problems in chickens. Every 4-6 weeks, change the bedding and clean the coop using a white vinegar solution. A clean coop means your chickens will be better protected from mold and bacteria.

What do I feed my chickens?

Unless your chickens have access to a large range area with a plentiful supply of bugs and vegetation, you should use a high-quality pellet as the main part of your chicken’s diet. While chickens can eat a wide range of table scraps, you should avoid feeding them foods high in fat and salt, citrus peels, avocado, rhubarb, onions, chocolate, highly processed foods, and anything that’s spoiled or moldy.

What size chicken coop do I need?

You should plan on providing 4 square feet of floor space inside the coop as a general rule. If you’re getting smaller chickens such as leghorns you’ll need 3 square feet or 2 square feet for bantams. These guidelines apply to free range chickens. If your chickens will be cooped during the day you should double or triple the space. You should also provide 10” of roosting space per chicken and 1 nesting box per 3 chickens.

Do chickens need a coop?

While it is possible to raise chickens without a coop, there are several drawbacks to that approach. Without a coop, your chickens will be unprotected from predators at night. You’ll also find it more difficult to gather eggs when chickens aren’t trained to use the nesting boxes in a coop. Third, chickens without a coop are left exposed to harsh weather conditions. While a coop is not required, it makes raising chickens much easier.

What Customers Say about Kauffman Structures

Don’t be a chicken, treat your fowl friends to the best.

Let's get going with that hen house. From here, you can choose how to get your Chicken Coop. What would you like to do next?