How to fix a poultry farm’s chicken problem

On a farm in rural Ohio, the birds were kept at a temperature of -60°F and the chickens kept in cold, dark barns.

But there was a major problem: They were all infected with the new coronavirus.

“There were some birds that were actually laying eggs,” says Scott Molloy, a poultry inspector for the Ohio Department of Agriculture.

“And then the birds that didn’t have eggs were not doing well.”

And while the outbreak was still confined to just one facility, he says it was causing a lot of trouble for the whole farm.

It was a big blow to the industry.

“We don’t know what the other facilities were doing,” he says.

“This is not good for us.

This is not a good business for us.”

The Ohio Department has since closed two facilities, and a third has been ordered closed.

And the virus is now spreading from farm to farm, even to people’s homes.

“I don’t think anyone wants to think that it’s going to go through their house,” says Mollow.

“But this is a big problem.

And I’m going to be honest with you: We’re getting our asses kicked over this.”

What you need to know about coronaviruses:The coronaviral vaccine is designed to stop the spread of the virus, and some studies show that the vaccine protects against up to 90% of people who get sick.

But as the virus spreads, people are getting sicker and sicker, and the number of people contracting the virus goes up.

This means there are more and more cases and deaths, and it can make it difficult to know what to do next.

And in some places, the virus can spread even more quickly.

Mollay is one of those who has to be proactive about keeping his flock healthy.

But his work has brought him into conflict with other inspectors, and he’s facing an internal investigation by the Ohio Division of Agriculture for violating federal food safety laws.

In an email to The Washington Report, Mollohoy says he has not yet been told whether he’ll face disciplinary action.

But the issue was raised by one of the inspectors at the farm where he inspected, which is a member of the USDA’s national program for working with farmers to improve food safety.

The inspector was told by the USDA that Mollory was not allowed to use his personal inspection truck to inspect the farm, and that Molls handling of the poultry was against the rules.

But Molloys complaint suggests that he was given the order for his own truck.

Molls claims that he is being targeted for retaliation, and says that he’s received death threats.

“You know, it’s just a crazy situation,” says his son, Brian.

“He’s been doing this for 20 years, and they just say, ‘We’ll just take your job away.’

I mean, he’s a vet.

He knows what he’s doing.”

The USDA is not the only agency to face scrutiny over the virus.

At least a dozen other states have also been hit with lawsuits over the coronavaccine-caused outbreak, and more than 2,000 lawsuits are pending nationwide.