Domestic Fowl global price quotes

The current, latest prices of Domestic Fowl in the world in the global markets

domestic fowl

Price range: 125 - 130 THB / 1 kg | Market: Talaad Thai Market | Date: 2022-05-16

Domestic Fowl

Fowl is a term used for virtually any type of bird. This includes both domestic and wild birds, although some consider these two groups separate from one another.

The word fowl originates from the Old French word 'foul', meaning "domestic bird" or "game bird". In late Middle English, it came to be used as the specific term for "domestic chicken" or "hen". By the sixteenth century, it had also come to be used as the general term for all birds. There are many terms with overlapping meanings, such as game birds and waterfowl.

Since the domestication of chickens became widespread in about 1000 BC, fowl have been used as food across the world. In many cultures, bird meat is considered taboo, with that prohibition frequently extending to poultry. In some regions, birds are not commonly consumed due to their perceived lack of flavor or tenderness compared to other meats.

In contrast, many countries have a significant number of people who consume large quantities of fowl in forested areas. In some forests, wild birds are a source of income through the hunting and selling of games.

In Italian cuisine, chicken is often cooked with dry white wine or a light red one. When preparing a dish that includes both chicken and rabbit, the two types of meat are usually cooked separately to keep the flavors from blending too much. Fowl is often prepared as an ingredient of various dishes, particularly soups and casseroles.

Fowl can be prepared in many different ways. It can be cut into smaller pieces to make stew or kebabs, or grilled whole for a barbecue. Roasting fowl is also possible but may take longer than comparable meats with less fat content. This is because fowl have very little fat, about half of what's found in chicken, so its tendency to dry out is increased.

Fowl meat is leaner than red meat but not as lean as poultry such as turkey or ostrich. It has a high protein content. Interestingly, a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that one serving of fowl meat a day does not affect cholesterol levels. In fact, it might even increase them slightly.

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