Yes, Lazy J. I'm glad someone agrees. Look, if you see this only as a hobby, and you have plenty of money, then sell or give away your eggs at whatever price you want. A dollar isn't worth anything like it was worth ten years ago. Back then, it might have been great to sell eggs at $2 a dozen. But money's too hard to come by for me to just set an arbitrarily low price and sell them all like that. I'll need to sell them at what I can get for them. It takes time, energy, and determination to deal with any kind of animal day in and day out, to feed them, make sure they have water, maintain their housing, clean up after them, monitor their health, and replace them over time. If this is anything more than a hobby, YOU'VE GOT TO CONSIDER THE TIME YOU SPEND. That's how it is with our sheep. There's obviously a learning curve when you're getting going, but once you get into a sustainable groove, you have to do it for all its worth, as long as it's still enjoyable to you. And, as we all know, home-grown eggs are much better quality than the run-of-the-mill store eggs, which we can get here for $1.75. Charge at least as much as the premium "free-range" eggs to be bought in Walmart or your gorcery store. Here, they're like $2.50 or so. You ought to be able to charge near the price for certified organic, I think, even if your eggs aren't organic, as long as they are truly free range country eggs. The reason-- you are providing more than eggs-- you are providing an experience and a relationship along with your eggs-- thus you have a value-added product. People who buy your eggs week after week will tell their friends, "I get my eggs from the family down the road. We like to go and see their chickens. These eggs are the best I've ever had! The man/ or lady is so nice. . . . ." It's not just another thing you grab off the shelf.