Bajri Birds


Price: Single : 400INR | Pair : 600INR

Description:

Parakeets (Bajri Birds) have been enjoyed all over the world since ancient times. There are a huge number of parakeets in the wild, and many different types of parakeets have been kept as pets. Exotic parakeets are appreciated for their colorful plumage and elegant look. They are highly intelligent and have friendly, outgoing personalities.
There is a very wide variety of parakeets. The types of parakeets consist of about 120 species with many sub-species
When many people think of a parakeet as a pet, the small budgie parakeet (Budgerigar) is often the kind that comes to mind. The budgie is one of the most popular parakeet species. Besides being very friendly and playful, it is hardy and easy to care for, and one of the least expensive types of parakeets.

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  • Parakeet Colors: Parakeets are very colorful birds. The exact color range is dependent on the types of parakeets but their feathers can be brilliant. Colors range from lush greens to brilliant yellow, reds and oranges, blues and more.
  • Parakeet Shapes: The word "Parakeet" means long tail, these birds generally have slender bodies and long, tapered tail feathers. They have a hooked upper bill that they use to climb, hold things, or to dig. They also use their beak to chew, break seeds, and peel fruit. Most parakeets have an unfeathered cere at the top of their beak that surrounds their nostrils. The coloration of the cere on some parakeets, such as the Budgerigar, is different for the male and the female making it easy to sex them.
  • Wings: The wings should be kept trim if you want to discourage flight and to prevent the loss of your pet through an open window or door.
  • Beak: The beak needs to be trimmed if it becomes overgrown or deformed. There are many mineral blocks, lava blocks, and other beak grooming items available at your pet store to help your bird keep it's beak in shape.
  • Aviary: An aviary is ideal for parakeets as they need to fly. The longer and wider space is, the happier the parakeet. Be sure there are horizontal bars for climbing as well. Spacing of the bars for the smaller species starts at (12 mm) with up to (20 mm) for the larger parakeets.
  • Plants: Plants are both attractive and functional, but beware of poisonous plants as well as plants with spines or thorns. Some poisonous plants and woods include: laburnum, acacia, rhododendron, boxwood, buckthorn, cherry, horse chestnut, privet and oleander.
  • Maintenance: The basic cage care includes daily cleaning of the water and food dishes. Weekly you should wash all the perches and dirty toys, and the floor should be washed about every other week. A total hosing down and disinfecting of an aviary should be done yearly, replacing anything that needs to be freshened, such as old dishes, toys and perches.
  • Social Behaviors: Parakeets are very social with good personalities. They are friendly to people and like lots of attention and handling. Both males and females make equally good pets. Parakeets are flock oriented birds, which contributes to their needing a full-time companion. It is best if you can keep them in pairs or in small flocks. Pairs of breeders should be housed separately, however, as many species become aggressive during this time.
  • Temperament icon Active, Friendly
  • Tamedicon Non Tamed
  • Maximum Weight0.25 Kg
  • Maximum Height6 Inches
  • Avg Life Expetency10 Years
  • Very playful and active can be vocal, but quieter than most parrots
  • Budgies can be kept singly if the owner is able to spend a lot of time interacting and bonding with the bird.
  • A pair of budgies will keep each other company, but these birds will usually be less tame and not mimic speech as well.
  • Hand-fed babies and those that have been handled often will be the easiest to hand tame as they mature.
  • Expose early to daily activities in the household. Place cage in area of the home where the family spends the most time.
  • Provide environmental enrichment to reduce boredom. Budgerigars are intelligent and curious. They are easily amused with simple toys and love to explore their surroundings
  • Budgies should not be allowed unrestricted access in the home where they can encounter numerous dangers. They should be confined to the cage when not directly supervised, and should be housed in a “bird friendly” safe room.
  • Parakeets should not be fed a diet of seed alone. Seeds are nutritionally imbalanced and high in fat, and parakeets that become accustomed to seeds are very hard to switch to a better diet later on.
  • Offer your parakeet a wide variety of fresh foods early on: vegetables, leafy greens, fruits, pasta, rice, beans, sprouted seeds. These items should make up about 20-25% of the diet.
  • The best option is a pelleted diet specifically formulated for small parrots. Pelleted diets are nutritionally complete and will prevent your bird from picking out only those things he or she likes. Pellets should make up about 75% of the diet.
  • Treats, including seeds, should make up only about 5% of the diet
  • Clean, fresh water should be provided daily
  • Cage should be as large as possible, with the bird able to fully extend the wings and flap without touching the sides of the enclosure.
  • Cage should be clean, secure, safe, and constructed of durable, non-toxic materials, with varied perches, including concrete perches to keep nails worn.
  • Spacing of cage bars should be ½ in (1.27 cm) or less; horizontal bars provide the best opportunity for climbing.
  • Avoid placing perches directly over food or water to prevent contamination
  • Access to natural light is preferred, but avoid drafty areas.
  • Birds outside of cages need constant supervision to avoid access to other pets, small children, hot stoves, sinks/tubs full of water, and household toxins.
  • Complete physical examination every 6-12 months
  • Consult a veterinarian with experience in avian medicine if you have any questions or concerns about your bird’s health
  • Annual fecal examination for parasites, yeast, and bacteria
  • Blood work annually, or as recommended
  • Wing or nail trimming as needed
  • Tumors
  • Obesity
  • Chronic egg-laying
  • Egg-binding
  • Internal and external parasites
  • Overgrowth of beak and nails

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