Texas Chicken Plant Catches on Fire

A chicken plant in Brady, Texas, was engulfed in flames on Monday night.

At the time of writing, it is unknown what started the fire.

Feather Crest Farms CEO Sam Krouse told a local news agency, “The fire affected two chicken houses on site, and we are very sad to say one house had chickens in it at the time that have been lost. We are thankful for the swift actions of our entire team and that they are all safe. We also deeply appreciate the first responders who reached the farm quickly and helped to prevent any further damage.”

Last year, American Faith reported that 103 food manufacturing plants had been destroyed under the Biden administration.

Millions of chickens died, including 5,011,700 in Osceola, Iowa; 1,746,900 in Dixon, Nebraska; 1,380,500 chickens in Lancaster, Minnesota; 1,501,200 in Cache, Utah; 1,366,200 at Weld Colorado, and hundreds of thousands more.

50,000 hens were killed after a fire broke out at New Zealand’s largest egg farm in February 2023.

The fires come as the World Economic Forum (WEF) and C40 Cities have expressed an interest in reducing meat consumption for the sake of “climate change.”

C40 Cities is a network of mayors working to “confront the climate crisis.

American Faith reported that 14 cities in the United States are part of a plan to weed out meat and dairy products and private vehicle ownership.

American cities involved in the agenda include Austin, Boston, Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, Miami, New Orleans, New York City, Philadelphia, Phoenix, Portland, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., and Seattle.

Some of the “ambitious targets” described by C40 include 0kg of meat consumption, 0kg of dairy consumption, 0% household food waste, and 0 private vehicles.