Even if you don’t drink alcohol, I know you have some sort of hangover today.
The credit card hangover – the I got to clean the place up hangover – the I just played my new video game for 48 hours without sleeping hangover.
I’ll be brief.
Enjoy a couple of new video caged bird care guides just out of the YouTube oven to help you become a better pet bird keeper.
Not sure if Poop Off works? Watch the video
Your video guide to why Booda soft rope perches will keep your bird’s feet healthy
From Sherry L on Facebook
thanks to customer service representative Catherine, for the analogy of bird cages are ‘trees without leaves’….I have considered (and observed my parrot Arlo using them over the years) as respites, playground, eating/sleeping place, and a place to make conversation with herself.
I like your analogy.
With this ringneck parakeet, I hustled and found a large cage in my garage, set it up for her.
I hung up toys, soft rope perches and put some on the ground floor (cage) Despite that, it looked so huge compared to her hiding next to her ‘security blanket toy’ on the top perch.
male ringnecks have the rings and are not the most monogamous of birds
The cage was from a yard sale, and it came with no cups in the cup holders (think it is a california king cage) and I have tried before to find ones that fit, with no luck. I had to put crocks on the cage floor; after forever, she began to go down to eat some stuff.
Each time we happened to look her way, she’d reverse movement, go back to her toy.
She is getting used to us now, and I am getting used to her vocalizations, and how to keep them from happening (the repetitive kind, I mean, like boredom or tired or stressed)
Louder than my grey when she’s mad or impatient.
I located some clamp on dishes, still need to get another one, but at least the food is close to her and off the floor. It’s going ok, she is stepping up, slowly getting used to us all.
Hope I can deal with the noise. Or at least, know how to divert it into something better to do.
He's handled a 1000 birds of numerous species when they visited monthly birdie brunches in the old Portage Park (Chicago, IL) facility. The one with the parrot playground.
Mitch has written and published more than 1100 articles on captive bird care.
He's met with the majority of CEO's and business owners for most brands in the pet bird space and does so on a regular basis.
He also constantly interacts with avian veterinarians and influencers globally.