Unfortunately that season is not now. Chickens are extremely photo-sensitive. It's not the temperatures that regulates a hen's production, it's the number of daylight hours she experiences. In early spring, as the days begin to lengthen again, the hens start to produce many more eggs. By late spring or early summer, when the days are longest, egg production is at it's peak. By the fall equinox, when days drop down below 12 hours of daylight, they slow down considerably. A bit farther into fall, they begin their annual molt, which slows production even more. November through January, they might as well be on holiday driving their RV's to Arizona.
We're lucky in that we live far enough south that we get a few eggs over the next few months. Many chicken-keepers farther north receive no eggs at all until spring. Still, it is just a very few, about one-tenth what we might gather in the spring. Every time I list something below as "limited quantities," I receive about ten times as many requests for that item as I normally would.
(...just had a thought...maybe that's a good way to move the inevitable gluts of zucchini in June?...but now you're on to me...)
We're glad you love our eggs so much, but there are never enough for everyone the next few months. Eggs are first-come, first served. We fill requests in the order in which they are received. We're limiting orders to one dozen per request. When we're out for the week, we're out. We don't take egg reservations 2-4 weeks in advance because my head spins at the thought of trying to fairly coordinate that - not to mention it's a bit ridiculous to expect what a living creature might be up to in another three weeks.
Eggs are in short supply, but we do have a full selection of fabulous late fall veggies!