Duck, Goose, Chicken & Game Bird Hatchery

Mallard Ducks

Quantity 1 to 24 25 to 119 120 to 299 300 to 749 750 to 1199 1200+
Straight Run $6.41 $5.13 $3.85 $2.76 $2.50 $2.24
Males $4.81 $3.85 $3.85 $3.85 $3.85 $3.85
Females $8.97 $7.18 $5.38 $3.86 $3.50 $3.50

Mallards are native to most countries in the Northern Hemispheres. It is thought that all domestic ducks except Muscovy are derived from the wild Mallard, or "Greenhead" as some call them. They are a small, flying duck that is hunted widely. Our Mallards retain this excellent flying ability. In addition, they do an excellent job of hatching and raising one or two broods of ducklings a year. Mallards start to fly for short spurts at 10-12 weeks and are flying very well by 16 weeks. It is also at about 14-16 weeks that the males get their beautiful coloring - prior to that both the males and females are similarly colored in shades of brown.

More info

Please Note: We are unable to ship mallard ducks to the state of Florida.

Feb 26 Mar 5 Mar 12 Mar 19 Mar 26 Apr 2 Apr 9 Apr 16 Apr 23 Apr 30 May 7 May 14 May 21 May 28 Jun 4 Jun 11


Not Available

Limited Availability (<10 ducks)

We have sold our ducklings for pets, but also for dog training and hunting preserves. We do not ship our started or adult birds through the mail - only the day old ducklings which are hatched every week of the year. If you are close enough to pick them up, or have us deliver them, we can raise our Mallards for your dog trials or hunting preserve.

Our prices here at the farm for adult, fully colored, fully flying birds are as follows: For 1-9, the price is $17.00 per bird; 10-49 is $16.00, and for 50 or more, the price is $14.00 per bird.

A permit is not needed to own or sell Mallard ducklings. All domestically hatched Mallard ducklings are required to be identified by US Fish and Wildlife. Our method is to remove a back toe when they hatch. This is an acceptable method by the US Fish and Wildlife and you do not need to do any other marking of our Mallards at any time. This is to show, if you were ever inspected, that the birds were domestically hatched and not "kidnapped" out of a local marsh.