The chicken farm is a small, three-story structure on a quiet cul-de-sac in Califias farm town of Calagary, California.
The farm has become a tourist attraction in the past few years.
But that has also attracted some of California’s most notorious criminals.
The first is “Chick-fil-A,” a chain of fast food restaurants with locations in all 50 states that have become notorious for their low wages and the use of underage workers.
The second is the “Hoosier Chicken,” a company that raises and sells chickens to a variety of restaurants in Southern California and beyond.
The third is “The Chicken Ranch,” an offshoot of “Hoover Ranch” and “Honeywell Farms” that also sells chickens.
On a recent Saturday afternoon, the farm looked like any other day, with the usual chickens in crates stacked in rows on an empty lot, stacked on stools and in crates.
But when the sun went down, the chickens were all gone.
They were in the cages, waiting to be raised.
The chickens that were still there were being transported to a new location.
They will be sold at the farm.
And the ones who had been left behind are being slaughtered.
This is what a chicken farmer looks like on the farm of a chicken breeder.
They are still waiting to go to the new location, but are now being slaughtered at the ranch.
They have been waiting for so long, the breeder says, that they are scared of the new one.
The new one is in the same town as the old one.
They know this place.
They can smell the old place.
The chicken farmer, Tom Dominguez, has been raising chickens on the ranch for 15 years.
He has seen a lot of people come in to look at the farms new and old chicken houses.
“It’s sad, it’s sad,” he said.
“They’re just waiting to do something good for the community.”
Domingue has worked at the chicken farm since he was 16 years old.
He’s seen a rise in the number of people coming to visit the farm in recent years.
“I think it’s because of what’s happening here, the crime,” Dominguas father said.
He said he doesn’t know why people have come in.
He does know why some people are scared.
“People want to be seen.
They want to go outside,” he explained.
“And it scares me because this is a family farm.”
Tom Doms chicken farm sits in the middle of a quiet residential area.
The area has seen recent development.
Tom Domes ranch is visible from his backyard.
He also works at the other chicken farm, the “Dominguez Ranch.”
His son, Jason, is a farm manager.
He owns a trucking company.
He is the husband of his wife, Karen.
Karen Domingues is a former sheriff’s deputy.
She is also a chicken broker.
Her business is known for offering a variety and quality of chicken, including fresh cuts, in a variety markets.
She has a reputation for getting the freshest chicken.
She’s known as the “Chicken Lady.”
When the family decided to get rid of chickens in the summer of 2015, they started looking at other places to keep chickens.
They found the “The Hootenanny Farm” near the ranch, and began looking around for more locations to have their own.
“We were really excited, but I was not sure what to do,” said Karen Doms daughter, Lisa Dominguzas.
Lisa Doms husband, Michael, was also looking at different locations.
He thought about a chicken ranch.
He wanted to have his own, he said, and was intrigued by the idea of building a small chicken farm.
Michael Domingozas son, Kevin, works for a chicken farming company.
Kevin Domingos son, also known as Kevin, is working with a chicken brokerage company in Southern Colorado.
Kevin has been working with “The Farm” for 15-years.
Kevin said the farm is doing well, and is doing great.
“Our chicken are doing great, but we have a lot to do before we can really be proud of our farm,” he told ABC News.
Kevin also noted that some of his neighbors are angry that he and his wife are not raising chickens.
“If I am not raising the chickens, that makes me a hypocrite,” he added.
“That’s not what I believe.”
The Domingotes’ ranch is about a 15 minute drive from a chicken operation that was recently closed in the area.
They believe they can do a better job of keeping the chickens and keeping their operations in the neighborhood.
Tom is a proud owner of a ranch that he has been growing and selling since he turned 16 years ago.
He believes his own experience is what sets him apart from other chicken farmers. “There is