The Rosecomb is a breed of chicken named for its distinctive comb. Rosecombs are bantam chickens, and are among those known as true bantams, meaning they are not a miniaturized version of a large fowl. Rosecombs are one of the oldest and most popular bantam breeds inshowing, and thus have numerous variations within the breed. As an ornamental chicken, they are subsequently poor egg layers, and not suited for meat production Rosecombs are almost exclusively kept for competitive poultry showing, and their characteristics reflect this. Males are generally 20–22 ounces (570– [1] 620 grams), and females are 16–18 oz. (450–510 g). The breed's eponymous trait is its rose comb, which is large compared to its overall body size. They also sport relatively substantial white earlobes, prodigious tails, and a compact body shape. In addition to these general characteristics, Rosecombs appear in 25 different color variations,[4] though Black, Blue, and White are the most common.[1] Selective breeding solely for appearance has produced birds with striking appearances, but poor egg laying ability, carcasses unsuitable for eating, and some reproductive problems. Due to a genetic trait tied to rose combed chickens, roosters may have low fertility. Hens rarely are inclined to brood their own clutches, and chicks have high mortality rates. However, adult birds are generally hardy and active. Unlike the majority of chickens, [ Rosecombs are good fliers. They are also usually friendly birds, but males may be aggressive.

2. Ameracauna
The Ameraucana is a breed of chicken thought to have been developed in the United States, though it is not clear exactly where they were developed (the Ameraucana Standard chicken is often classified under "All Other" as place of origin). The name is a portmanteau term [1] of American and a related breed, the Araucana. Ameraucanas come in both a large and bantam variety. Eight colors are officially recognized for poultry shows by theAmerican Poultry Association: Black, Blue, Blue Wheaten, Brown Red, Buff, Silver, Wheaten and White. There are several project colors, including Lavender. no freeze comb, lay all winter, calm, gentle, varied personalities, good for free range or confined environments
The Ameraucana breed was derived from blue egg laying chickens, but they do not have the breeding problems inherent to Araucanas. In addition, rather than ear tufts, they have muffs and a beard, and are very hardy and sweet. They lay eggs in shades of blue, and even have blue (or "slate") legs. Less rare than Araucanas, they are still quite rare and only available through breeders at this time. They should not be confused with Easter Eggers, which can lay blue and green eggs, and do not conform to any breed standard. However, many hatcheries continue to call their Easter Eggers "Americanas" (and other various misspellings). If you are interested in showing your birds, make sure that you have true Ameraucana or Araucana Lays blue or green-colored eggs

Finally, the chicken can be calm and quiet and works well in confined spaces. There are some cases where a chicken might become hostile to people who try to handle it. It may also become tough on other chickens. Some males may even try to rape other hens. It is often best to keep this chicken in confinement. It will at least be calm in this environment.

3. Brahma
The Brahma is a large breed of chicken developed in the United States from very large birds imported from the Chinese port of Shanghai. The Brahma was the principal meat breed in the US from the 1850s until about 1930. The Brahma is a massive, stately bird, with an upright carriage and a large head. When standing, they should almost appear to form a V, and should stand fairly tall—males more than females. Feet should be strong, with feathers extending all the way down the middle toe, and plumage should be held more tightly than in the Cochin.[citation needed] Weights average about 5.5 kg (12 lb) for cocks and 4.5 kg (9.9 lb) for hens.[1] The Brahma is a good winter layer of large brown eggs;[1] eggs weigh approximately 55–60 g.[4]

Brahmas thrive best on dry, well-drained soils and moist, cool climates. The feathering of their shanks and toes is a negative where the ground is damp and muddy – the mud clinging to the feathers and frostbite then being possible for their toes. The breed is easy to contain, not being able to fly low fences very easily. They also stand confinement extremely well – having calm and docile personalities. Like the Cochins, Brahmas are not wide ranging fowl or as active in scratching as the Mediterranean breeds. The Brahma is an ideal fowl for northern climates. It was popularly known as the least susceptible chicken to cold and exposure – owing this strength to its pea comb and tight feathering with down through all sections. It is not an ideal fowl for southern climates.

4. Buckeye
The Buckeye is a breed of chicken originating in the U.S. state of Ohio. Created in the late 19th century, Buckeyes are the only breed of American chicken known to have been created by awoman, and the only one to have a small "pea" comb. As of 2008, Buckeyes are extremely rare, and breed conservation organizations have recognized them as critically endangered. The breed's name is derived from Ohio's nickname of "Buckeye state", and their mahogany color is said ideally to resemble the seeds of the Ohio Buckeye plant (Aesculus glabra). They are a dual-purpose chicken that have a decent laying ability and strong meat production characteristics. Buckeyes are yellow skinned chickens who lay brown eggs. The Buckeye male weighs an average of 9 lbs (4.1 kg), and the hen 6.5 lbs (3 kg). The breed has yellow skin and lays brown eggs. Its primary color is amahogany red with black tails; sometimes males have other dark feathering. According to the breed standard, a Buckeye's plumage should ideally

but are excellent sitters. but are generally gentle natured. There are anecdotes where they have come to their keepers for other things [1] than food. The chicks often fight when they are just a few weeks old and mature roosters will fight to the death. for example to get the keeper to open the door to the coop so they can get to roost. and well rounded. The hens are regularly broody and are known to be good sitters and attentive mothers. Laying depends on the Asil variety. thecock birds in rare cases may become aggressive. yet broad. by the American Livestock Breeds Conservancy. The hens are not good layers. being assertive in character and a very good forager. and seems to almost encompass the gamut of chicken colours.S. sometimes laying just 6 eggs a year. They are not very productive egg layers. The bird on the whole. Pekin Bantams are very docile. the breed is very similar in appearance to the Rhode Island Red. There is considerable debate concerning whether or not Cochin Bantams are Pekins or [1] miniatureCochins. the small Asil are known to be very poor layers. This 'tilt' is a key characteristic of the Pekin. Pekins are a True bantam. combined with its stocky build. Aseel is noted for its pugnacity. especially for families with younger children. a breed of miniature chickens which has no large fowl counterpart. Pekin The Pekin is a breed of chicken. and many breeders spend much time perfecting new lines of colours in their birds. 5. It also bears some traits of Game fowl in frame and disposition. The breed is remarkably popular. They are rather short.resemble the hue of an Ohio Buckeye's seeds. and the list is continually growing. Rarer colours are in great demand. with the head slightly closer to the ground than their elaborate tail feathers. back. and often only 20-30 centimeters tall. 6. whereas larger Asil can lay around 40 eggs a year. Despite its game heritage. the Buckeye is a dual purpose chicken well–suited to small farmyard and backyard flocks. and a True Bantam of Chinese origin. A good meat producer and [9] [10] layer of between 150 to 200 eggs per year. Asil Asils were first used for cock fighting and may be considered fighting cocks.[1] . Towards humans Asil are generally very tame and trusting. the Pekin bantam cocks can still be aggressive and defensive of their territory and mates once they reach sexual maturity. Frizzled Pekins are common. The Pekin possesses a wealth of feathering about their feet and legs. but these chickens were primarily created from foreign birds. quite nearly obscuring them. (such as the Ameraucana) may sport pea combs. Vent feathers may have to be trimmed in order to maximise fertility when breeding. In the U.. are round. Generally calm. and with careful and regular handling they make ideal pets. but abundant in Andhra Pradesh. The cockerels often have longer feathers that protrude outwards from their feet. The Aseel breed is found in almost all states of India. and their carriage tilts forward. it tolerates confinement well. although it will be much happier and produce better if allowed to range on grass.S. should be abundantly feathered. with a short. although can be [8] differentiated by a bar of slate color on the back feathers close to the body. Care must be taken so that the Pekin's foot feathering does not get soiled.[5] Other breeds of fowl developed in the U. Especially in the hen. makes it a supremely cold hardy chicken. The Buckeye is said by breeders to be disinclined towards feather picking. the body is also much more compact. the breed is on the "Watchlist" (2012). and this. However. Hens can also be very aggressive towards each other. though the tail especially. The range of Pekin colours is extensive. The Buckeye is the only purely American breed to sport a pea comb.