Kane Waterer, plastic
- Capacity: continuous
- Size: 19"L x 11"W x 4"D
- Suited for: adults
- Number of birds: over 100
- Waterfowl: yes
- Can it hang: no
- Stainless steel cover
How to Use
To refresh water just tip old water out. If required (we've never done it) it can be secured to soil with large, long nails.
Note: The exact number of birds to water is difficult to determine as there are many factors that influence intake; salt and protein levels in the diet, humidity, temperature, productivity (growth or egg production) and the birds ability to process feed and water.
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Lloyd P from Georgia
Great company to do business with. Problem free ordering, great products, fast shipping. Feel confident when placing an order.
Joseph & Amy S from Missouri
We should have bought one of these when we first got chickens six years ago. No more empty water pans on hot days! Stays full even with 80 chickens drinking out of it and they took right to it. We attached it to a long board through the four provided holes in the corners to give it a little more weight and stability. No issues with leaking or fill levels.
Susan R from Virginia
The Kane Chicken waterer works great for the 150 chickens we have. We've tried others, but nothing compares to the Kane. Why not get the best from Premier?
John C from WI
I bought two, one for the sheep/goats and one for the ducks. They are great, easy to clean and seem durable. They come with 4 pre-drilled holes in the base and I used to attach some 2x6's so the goats would be less likely to play with them. Similar to Joe H from New Hampshire, the sheep/goat waterer is gravity fed from a larger tank and the duck waterer has live hydrant water.
Joe H from New Hampshire
I have a pair of these and they are great!
One we use on a long hose that we feed from the buildings. With 300' of hose we can move the flock around a good deal without any issue.
The second we take to further lots. I have a 55 gallon plastic drum that I got from a dairy farmer who had gotten cleanser in it. I screwed a faucet into one of the bungs, a six foot hose on that and the Kane unit. When the barrel runs low, I shut off the faucet, disconnect the hose, and roll the empty into the loader bucket. I then fill the barrel back at the house, then take it back to the pasture. Then I simply set the loader over the electronet fence, roll the barrel to a shady spot and reconnect the the hose and Kane unit.