If you hold to your plan to defrost these products in your refrigerator, be sure to place them toward the back of the refrigerator where temperatures are generally cooler, especially if the refrigerator door is opened frequently throughout the day.
As can be seen here, according to the FDA pork products (classed under fresh meat) should not be stored in the refrigerator for longer than five days, while chicken products (classed under fresh poulty) should not be stored longer than two days. (By refrigeration they mean an eight degree temperature range, greater than 32°F and less than 41°F.) Since chicken, in your case, is the limiting factor, you should plan to not exceed the recommended two day limit.
Here, also from the FDA, we find a strong recommendation toward use of a refrigerator thermometer. They also provide some excellent tips on the dos and don'ts of thawing, which includes the following important remark.
Because bacteria can multiply so rapidly in unrefrigerated food, it's
simply unsafe to let food thaw at room temperature. If left
unrefrigerated, some organisms can create toxins that will survive the
cooking process even if the food is cooked to temperatures that kill
the bacteria themselves.
Be sure however to extrapolate from this that the same principle applies to overly refrigerated food that applies to unrefrigerated food. (Otherwise the stated limits would have no grounding or value, i.e. 5 days for pork or 2 days for chicken.)