Can you name the kinds of birds most commonly kept as pets

Here is a list of some of the most common bird names for all types of pet birds:.
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Birds are social creatures by nature. They enjoy the company of other living beings around them. If it is an only bird, do make sure that your pet is kept in the family room, or any other room the family usually hangs out in. Do make sure to spend quality time with your pet. If you find you are too busy, get another bird as a companion. You may not be able to place them in the same cage right away. It will take time for them to get to know each other. But even if they never really bond, they will still enjoy watching each other and interacting. Although, most of the time, they will "buddy up" eventually.
One of the most common toxicities in pet birds is insecticides sprayed in the home
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Eclectus parrots come in a variety of sub-species, including the Grand Eclectus, the Vosmaeri, and the Solomon Island Eclectus (Eclectus roratus solomonensis) which is the most commonly found Eclectus in captivity. Originating in the Solomon Islands, this bird is prized for its stunning appearance and great pet quality. A little harder to find than some of the other parrots of this size, the Solomon is easily recognizable once you do find one — you can’t miss an Eclectus! Their feathers do not have a distinct outline like the feathers of other birds; Eclectus parrots look as if they are covered with a fine fur, and along with their day-glow colors, the effect is astounding. Most Commonly Found Pet Birds · Click here for reuse options
Photo provided by FlickrIt is interesting to note those veterinary services most commonly purchased for pet birds
Photo provided by FlickrBird Seeds for Your Pet Birds. Millet – This is one of the most common seeds for birds. It is a tiny, round grain that can be found frequently in seed mixes.
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1. Poisoning - Birds are susceptible to a wide range of toxic substances which can injure or kill birds either by ingestion or inhalation. One of the most common toxins that threatens pet birds is insecticides sprayed in the home. These should not be sprayed near cages or perches, nor in areas where your bird’s food is stored. Other dangerous chemicals in the home include ammonia, bleach, oven cleaner, glues, nail polish remover, paint, and perfumes. Poisonous houseplants are also dangerous.Although we all like to think that we always have our bird's best interests at heart, it is impossible to foresee every single household danger that our avian friends can get into. But it is wise to be aware of the most common dangers to our pet birds, so that we can avoid those situations. And, of course, it is an excellent idea to have a well-stocked first-aid kit on hand at all times, in the event that a mishap does occur. Be sure to discuss emergency plans with your avian vet and have a list of emergency phone numbers available.3. Open Water - Toilets are the most common source of open water in the house, and it is all too easy for your pet bird to fall in and drown. Other water sources to watch are sinks, bathtubs, buckets, and water bowls of dogs or cats. The kitchen can also be a dangerous place if there are hot pots of water on the stove. Birds cannot distinguish whether the water is hot or cold.Some houseplants can be toxic, even fatal, to birds. Lists of potentially toxic plants have been published often in Bird Talk. Outdoor plants can also kill birds. I had a client with a pet cockatiel that died as a result of oleander toxicosis. Oleander is a beautiful flowering plant often used for landscaping in Florida where I live. Most Floridians can recognize this dangerous plant, however, newcomers to the Sunshine State may not know about it. This client, new to Florida, had placed some oleander branches in her cockatiel's cage, so that he could chew on the leaves and bark. When she next checked on her pet, he was already dead! It is very important that owners be able to identify dangerous plants that may be found in their bird's environment.