How to treat a male turkey: Don’t feed him

This is a guest post from Sarah Cawley, author of Female Betta Fish: How to Treat a Male Turkey.

Sarah and her husband, John, live in Florida and enjoy visiting their beloved turkey and his female chicks, which they call “Glams” (because they look pretty).

She says she has never seen anything like the turkey in her life.

She says that when they first started visiting the birds, she thought the chicks were just some sort of “fluff” and that the turkey would never be able to eat the chicks.

But after several months, she says, the birds seemed to become attached to them.

She also noticed that the males seemed to enjoy the chicks more than the females.

She said she’s heard that turkey males tend to mate more often with females, but that her husband is the one that has the most success.

Sarah says that males have a “hard” time finding a mate because their testosterone level is so high.

She has seen it on two occasions when she tried to find a mate.

So when John decided to get rid of the birds and start raising his own, Sarah says she decided to do what her husband did.

She purchased the eggs from a breeder and laid the eggs in a large plastic tub.

She placed the tub inside the barn, and then she put the chickens in the same tank where they had their mother.

The chickens were placed in a box with the mother chicken and the males in the tub.

Then, she began introducing the eggs to the males.

It was a gradual process.

John would introduce the eggs by placing the tub in the tank and feeding the birds.

She would then feed the males some of the milk from the tub, and the chickens would start to get a taste of the eggs.

Once the males had their taste buds used to the eggs, she would feed them the milk.

It would take about two weeks for the eggs and the females to get used to it, and John would then start adding the milk to the egg mix.

She put the tub back in the barn and left it there.

When she returned a few weeks later, she was surprised to find that the chickens had completely eaten away the eggs (they had just gotten used to them).

But the females, she said, “still had the same problem.”

Sarah says they have since been re-introducing the eggs into the same male-female nest.

She tells us she’s noticed that males tend not to get along with other male turkeys, but they do seem to be very loyal to their female chicks.

“They’ve never tried to kill one of them, and that’s a really nice trait to have,” she says.

But Sarah says it doesn’t seem to have affected the chicks’ behavior at all.

When John brought the birds home and showed them around, they loved them.

Sarah said that she noticed that they started to behave more like males and started to feed them a lot more, and they seem to get more milk and food than the female chickens.

But it still wasn’t enough for the male turkey.

“The female turkeys started to notice and they’re all really upset,” she said.

“I was really trying to get him to stop.

I had my eggs, and I was trying to give them some milk and feed them some eggs.

He was just being mean and attacking me, but I kept feeding him.

And he just kept hitting me and hitting me.

I’m like, you’re killing me.

This is not good, I’m not happy.”

Sarah also says that the male turkey, when he got tired of being treated like a male, would start attacking other male birds.

And when Sarah tried to stop that, the male would not listen.

She did a lot of research on male turkey behavior and realized that male turking was not a very common behavior.

She found that male turkey males are extremely territorial, and he would chase other male ducks down the creek when they weren’t chasing other males.

“He’s the type of male that would just chase the ducks and jump in the water and chase them out of the water,” she told us.

“And that was a little shocking to me.”

Sarah said she did a study that showed that female turkey chicks were the ones that would get attacked by male turks.

“It’s the female turks that are the problem,” she explained.

But, she adds, “It was a really good study, because the males are getting the chicks to feed and the chicks are just not going to take the eggs very well.”

The female turkey is a good friend to the male, she explained, and she feels that they’re a good partner.

But when it comes to the female turkey, Sarah worries that she and her male turkey could be making her husband look bad.

“That’s kind of a hard thing for me to talk about because it’s kind in the realm of a personal thing,” she