Colorado Egg Producers



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Colorado egg farmers recognize the importance of giving back this Thanksgiving

Friday, November 16, 2012

Thanksgiving is a holiday many Coloradans cherish for a variety of reasons. Whether you look forward to spending quality time with your family, cheering on your favorite football team, watching the floats on display during the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade, or enjoying a home-cooked meal, everyone has a reason for celebrating Thanksgiving. This time of year, the Colorado Egg Producers (CEP) Association encourages everyone to take a moment and reflect on the good fortune in their lives. A loving family, great friends, memorable experiences, and, in CEP’s opinion, delicious food, are all reasons to be grateful.

CEP, a membership organization representing seven farms, recognizes that not all members of our Colorado family will have enough to eat during this holiday season. CEP is committed to doing what’s right for the Colorado community, as illustrated by their regular donation of thousands of eggs to food banks throughout the state. Egg farmers throughout Colorado have an unwavering mission to provide high-quality eggs to Coloradans.

Buy local year round and support Colorado egg farmers

Tuesday, July 31, 2012

Palisade peaches, Rocky Ford melons and Olathe sweet corn are just a few of the locally produced fruits and vegetables that have been tickling our taste buds this season. The Colorado Egg Producers (CEP) Association, a membership organization representing seven farms, would like to remind you that in addition to seasonal fruits and vegetables, there are main food staples – including eggs – which you can buy locally and enjoy all year round.

“Thinking about where your food comes and buying locally is certainly top of mind for everyone today,” explained Jerry Wilkins, president of CEP. “This is the perfect time and the ideal season to celebrate the bounty of Colorado agriculture available at grocery stores, farmers’ markets and restaurants across the state. Colorado eggs are a wonderful example. When you purchase Colorado food and agricultural products, such as eggs, you are not only getting high quality fresh products, you are also supporting Colorado's farmers, ranchers, processors and the state economy.”

Are eggs good for your health?

Monday, May 21, 2012

Adam Bornstein is the Editorial Director of LIVESTRONG.COM. As a fitness and nutrition journalist, he has studied and learned from the best experts in the world and is one of the most respected sources in the industry. Adam conducted an egg-speriment in which he ate 3 eggs every day and tracked his results in a journal. He also had a doctor perform blood work at the beginning and end of the process. With that said, Adam's good cholesterol went up, bad cholesterol went down, body weight stayed the same, and body fat decreased slightly. Adam can now say that he considers eggs to be a health food. To read the full details of his exciting egg-speriment, click here.

Nearly 500,000 chickens lost in fire near Roggen; Egg prices expected to hold steady

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Colorado lost about one-eighth of its egg production in a Weld County fire Monday that claimed the lives of nearly 500,000 hens.

However, the extensive loss from the blaze at the Boulder Valley Poultry farm near Roggen is not expected to increase egg prices at grocery stores in the region, industry experts said Tuesday.

Jerry Wilkins, president of the Colorado Egg Producers Association, said that because egg demand is typically low this time of the year, and because many other local producers have agreed to step up in response to Boulder Valley’s losses, the effects of this week’s fire are expected to be minimal.“That’s about the only good news to come out of this,” Wilkins said. “It was a terrible event otherwise. “We’re very sorry for their loss.” To read more, click here.

From Farm-to-table virtual egg farm tour

Monday, April 30, 2012

Discovery Education recently partnered with The Good Egg Project and Hickman Family Farms to offer students a peek inside a modern day working egg farm. Students were shown the journey from farm to table including behind-the-scenes footage of how eggs are gathered, washed and packaged. Students could ask questions at the end of the tour via email. The video lasts approximately twenty five minutes and teachers can access post-field trip activities, lesson plans, recipes and videos by clicking here.

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