Exotic Birds In Ornate Bird Cages A Sound Investment

by shajib
Exotic Birds

Exotic Birds in Ornate Bird – Some pets are chosen precisely because they’re quite—not a lousy virtue in and of itself, but for those considering co-habiting with birds, the element of sound takes on an entirely new dimension. Some of the more exotic birds such as parrots and cockatoos have distinctive vocal habits by which they endear themselves to their owners . . . and annoy folks who are less inclined to appreciate bird talk. Mynah birds are explicitly chosen for their ability to mimic sounds, including language. A birdcage with several parakeets or lovebirds can be a delightful focal point of music for a room. You might find that your parakeet or budgie loves to sing along with the TV or stereo (mine loves Reggae!).

The savvy bird-owner-to-be is advised to learn about the vocal habits of their intended pet and chose accordingly. Covering your birdcage at night will generally quiet most species and provide the periods of calm and rest most households require. Few things are more inviting than being greeted by your bird in the morning when you uncover the birdcage, and a pleasant chirp fills the room. (The endless hours of entertainment for your cat is a bonus, of course.) Depending on your bird’s choice, the birdcage you choose will complement your décor and provide the entertainment or privacy your bird requires. An environment rich insights and sounds help to combat boredom in people and birds, so choose a birdcage and a location for it that provides stimulation . . . and songs will soon follow.

Bird BonanzaJanice wanted an exotic bird for her spacious sunroom. With plants, a hot tub, patio furniture, and a tiled floor, she expected that a friendly, talkative Mynah bird would be happy there. And Gigi was delighted. Soon Janice got so attached to the Mynah bird that she bought an extra perch for the kitchen so that Gigi could keep her company while she fixed dinner.

This exotic bird was tame and friendly—and so affectionate! Then the day came when Janice noticed that people walked on the beach with exotic birds perched on their shoulders! Would her Mynah bird have enough self-discipline to handle all that visual stimulation and sound—not to mention curious kids—to keep from flying away? The good news is that Gigi did very well on walks to the park and the beach. The bad news is that Gigi developed a very annoying set of squawks when she heard the car keys jingle, and she was left behind! (Bird tip: leave the stereo on to keep your bird company while you’re away.)

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