Follow up... I just reread the applicable law, and I fully believe you need to obtain a license to sell as you wish legally...
(a) License required. A license must be obtained from the department by the following:
(1) any person who buys or sells eggs in this state for the purpose of resale;
(2) each separate facility where eggs are graded and/or stored, packed, or processed;
(3) any person who first establishes the grade, size, and classification of eggs offered for sale or sold in this state;
(4) any egg broker.
(b) Exemptions. This section does not apply to:
(1) producers of eggs who sell only the production of their own flocks without claiming any egg grade or size and without engaging in any previously defined egg marketing activity which would cause them to lose their identity as a producer, except that these producers are required to identify their eggs as "Produced by (producer's name)" and give their address;
(2) a hatchery buying eggs exclusively for hatching purposes;
(3) a hotel, restaurant or other public eating place where all eggs purchased are served by the establishment;
(4) a food manufacturer purchasing eggs for use only in the manufacture of food products, except for a person who operates a plant for the purpose of breaking eggs for freezing, drying or commercial food manufacturing;
(5) an agent employed and paid a salary by a person licensed under this chapter; and
(6) a retailer who sells eggs directly to consumers.
My interpretation is that you would fall into ( a )( 1 ) since you are selling for resale and that activity mandates a license...
The exemption found in ( b ) ( 1 ) IMO is not applicable to you since you are in fact "engaging in any previously defined egg marketing activity" that being section ( a )( 1 ) selling for resale thus invalidating the exemption in your instance...
I glanced over the law and no where does the law limit itself to the species of eggs it just refers to eggs for human consumption, thus there is nothing to support quail eggs as being exempt and thus they would be regulated just the same as any other eggs, as eggs is applied as a generic and broad definition...
The penalty for violating the law is a misdemeanor with a $50 - $1000 fine plus an additional administrative penalty of up to $500 per violation and new violations can be assessed every 24 hours...Edited by MeepBeep - 3/8/16 at 6:26pm