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African Grey Parrots

The African grey parrot’s ability to talk and mimic sounds makes this medium-sized parrot a captivating companion. African grey owners often report that their greys oftentimes talk in context and seem very attuned to their people’s emotions. The African grey parrot is not just a top talker — this bird is also known for its extreme intelligence, which gives them the moniker “The Einsteins of the Bird World.”

  • Blue Throated Macaw
  • Blue and Gold Macaw
  • Greenwinged Macaw
  • Hyacinth Macaw
  • Scarlet Macaw

Physical Description: Congo African Grey parrots are probably the most well-known bird in the entire pet industry. They are entirely grey, with the exception of their brilliantly red tails. Most individuals will maintain a bare patch of skin near their eyes, which will remain white. Unlike the Timneh African Greys, which have two-toned beaks, the beak of a Congo is entirely black. We sell our babies weaned (eating on their own) and well socialized.

Average Lifespan: 40 – 60 years

Sexing: Sexing these birds requires a DNA test, as they are not sexually dimorphic (you cannot tell the sex just by looking at them).

Origin: Africa (Specifically, parts of the Ivory Coast, Kenya, and Tanzania)

Trainability: Congo African Greys are excellent talkers and will often learn to mimic sounds before moving on to words and phrases. They commonly sound like their caretaker, copying male or female voices and inflections. They are infamous for their talking ability and will continue learning throughout their lifetime, though there is no guarantee that each and every bird will talk. A few individuals, for whatever reason, choose not to. Although there is not much difference between the Timneh and the Congo, it has been said that Congos tend to be “one-person” birds – bonding only with their favorite person, and being intolerable of all others. Congos are incredibly intelligent parrots and will need plenty of toys and one-on-one time with their caretakers to occupy them.

Loudness: African Greys are not overly loud birds. They can get a little noisy when they are involved in a rough-and-tumble game, but otherwise they are pretty quiet. In general, the rule is that they will be quiet birds if they are raised in a quiet household. If the household is frequently busy and noisy, then the bird will be, too. They learn their sounds from their surroundings, after all. Congos can make nice apartment birds if they are properly trained.

Amazon Parrots

Amazon parrots are among the more popular medium-sized parrot species, which might have something to do with their gregarious personalities. They are often described as boisterous, playful, and outgoing — some even like to sing. Male Amazons have a reputation for exhibiting “macho” behavior — they might flare their tail feathers, pin their eyes and “strut” across the floor or table top.

  • There are are different species of amazon parrots that exist .We breed the following species of Amazon parrots;
  • -Yellow headed amazon parrots,
  • – Blue fronted amazon parrots,
  • -Orange winged amazon parrots,
  • -Yellow naped amazon parrots,
  • -White fronted amazon parrots,
  • -Turquoiose fronted amazon parrots and
  • – Cuban amazon parrots

Description; The Amazon Parrots, often simply called Amazons or Amazon birds, are some of the most popular pet birds. They are medium to large parrots belonging to genus Amazona, and originally called Green Parrots. They are mostly green birds, but with splashes of bright color on or around their head as well as their wings and tail feathers. They are long lived, up to 50 years or more in a good environment. Amazons are intelligent handsome birds, renown for their talking ability, have outgoing personalities, and are very social. They adapt quickly to their cage and can be quite playful, with a dexterous agility for climbing about their cage or playpen. Their personality is such that they will form a close, loving bond with their keeper and become a life-long companion.
All these great qualities make Amazon Parrots highly sought after, but owners of these parrots need to be very committed. Amazons are generally calm and reasonable, but their personalities are quite complex. Living with an Amazon is similar to living a 2-year-old child in temperament and ability, and for 50-plus years. But they are not children, they are parrots with instinctive, natural behaviors developed to survive in nature. They need a stimulating environment that provides activities, such as climbing areas and chewing toys to keep them content. They can be quite vocal too, but normally as the sun is rising and setting. Amazons require a keeper that is willing to provide training, socialization, and a good amount of attention.
Please contact us for our current stock.T


Macaws are king-sized members of the parrot family and have typical parrot features. Their large, strong, curved beaks are designed to crush nuts and seeds. Their strong, agile toes are used like hands to grasp things. Loud, screeching and squawking voices help make their presence known in dense rain forests. They are also famous for their bright colors, which seem bold and conspicuous to us but actually blend in well with the green leaves, red and yellow fruits, and bluish shadows of the forest homes.

  • Nobel Macaw
  • Red-Bellied Macaw
  •  Scarlet Macaw
  •  Red-Fronted Macaw
  •  Severe Macaw
  • Yellow-Collared Macaw
  • Hahns Macaw
  • Blue-Gold Macaw
  • Buffons Macaw
  •  Greenwinged Macaw
  •  Hyacinth Macaw
  • Llligers Macaw
  •  Military Macaw
  •  Nobel Macaw

Macaws are built to fly through the trees in the forest, with a streamlined body and tail shape and wings that don’t flap deeply. When they come in for a landing, they drop their tail and feet downward and use their wings like brakes to slow down before grasping a perch with their feet. Most macaws nest in holes of trees or in earthen banks and cliff sides.

Macaws are intelligent and curious birds that like to explore and keep busy. They are very aware of their surroundings, which is necessary to keep watch for predators. As social birds, they spend a lot of time interacting with their mates and their family groups. Macaws have been known to use items as tools, and they like to play with interesting objects they find. They exam the objects from different angles, moving them with their feet, testing them with their tongue, and tossing them around. Macaws are also big chewers, something they need to do to keep their beaks in good shape. They can do impressive damage to even very hard wood with their beaks. Most macaw species like to take baths, and they play in the water as they splash around.

Screaming is a natural call for macaws. They do it to make contact with one another, to define territory, and even as part of their play. Their calls can be quite earsplitting to humans! Macaws can also imitate sounds, and macaws that live with or near humans often repeat words they hear, practicing to themselves until they get it right.


Eclectus parrots look like they are straight out of a Dr. Seuss book! Their feathers have a fur-like appearance and their colors are bright red for females, and bright green with a ‘candy corn’ colored beak for males. Aside from their mesmerizing appearance, these parrots can also be great companions.

  • Blue Throated Macaw
  • Blue and Gold Macaw
  • Greenwinged Macaw
  • Hyacinth Macaw
  • Scarlet Macaw

Eclectus parrots are generally classified among the top three parrots for talking ability. Rivaling the African Grey and the talking Amazon parrots in clarity of speech and scope of vocabulary, they not only repeat many words and phrases but some learn entire songs.
Some of the descriptive words used by owners to describe their Eclectus companions are “charming, outgoing, curious, childlike, clever, playful, intuitive, and intelligent”. The intuitive instinct of Eclectus parrots allows them to easily read our moods, which is responsible for owners bonding with them on a deeper level than they bond with other pets. The empathetic nature of the Eclectus makes them a fantastic choice as a lifelong friend . Overall, the Eclectus is a good choice for those who appreciate a “thinking” companion bird. They are not a pet to be ignored and treated like a beautiful decoration. Eclectus are amazingly gentle with children if the children are old enough and aware enough to be reasonably considerate of their size difference.


  • Umbrella Cockatoo Parrot
  •  Goffin cockatoo
  • Major Mitchell cockatoo
  •  Sulphur Crested Cockatoo
  • Ross Breasted –
  • Galah Cockatoo
  • Citron Crested Parrot
  • Triton Cockatoo Parrot
  • Black Palm Parrot
  • Moluccan – Salmon Crested
Are cockatoos smart?
Yes, cockatoos are the cuddlers of the bird family (especially the Umbrella and Moluccan varieties). Yes, cockatoos are smart. Very smart. … But, depending on the variety, a cockatoo can cause you more grief, aggravation, and headaches then any ten children.

Do cockatoos love their owners?
Cockatoos are lively, affectionate birds. They are quite cuddly and bond very closely with their owners. However, their sociability and need for affection mean they demand a great deal of time from their owners. Deprived of affection, cockatoos will become depressed or exhibit neurotic behaviors
What do cockatoos hate?
Flocks of sulphur crested cockatoos are known to aggressively attack wood on trees, decks, outdoor furniture, window sills and houses. Such destruction is common, particularly in spring. There are many theories why they do this, but they do like to chew, particularly soft woods used for building, such as ceda
Make a fenced in area of 5 sq yards or so and put chunks of bird safe wood with some lovely bird safe food. They will get the idea that if they stay in that area and chew THAT wood they will continue to get fed. Make it worth their while to stay in the designated area and your deck will be fine.


There’s a reason why the cockatiel is one of the most popular companion birds — this slender Australian parrot can be both cuddly and bold. Cockatiels can also be curious and, at times, feisty. With a cockatiel in the house, you are likely to hear a repertoire of chirps and whistles.

  • Gray,
  •  White, 
  • Yellow

Cockatiels are more inclined to whistle than talk. Male cockatiels are more likely to talk than females, and some can learn to speak a few words or phrases. Cockatiels tend to chirp rather than screech, and their relatively lower noise volume makes them a good apartment pet. Your cockatiel might chirp a contact call if you leave the room in an attempt to keep in contact with you.


Conures, which vary in size from small to medium, often charm people with their playfulness and inquisitive personalities. They generally like to be where the household activity is, which can include mealtime and hanging out with their favored people.

  • Blue, 
  • Green, 
  • Orange, 
  • Yellow


Caiques have been called clowns of the bird world for good reason — the clown is a truly appropriate metaphor for this high-energy, medium-sized mischief maker. You haven’t seen playful until you’ve seen a caique in action.

  • Green caique
  • Yellow caique


The budgie (parakeet) is often thought of as a “beginner bird,” however, this social, outgoing little bird deserves just as much care and attention as larger parrots. Budgies are playful, love food and they can rival any parrot in terms of talking ability.

  • Blue
  •  Green
  • White
  • Yellow
Can budgerigars talk?
All budgies can learn to talk, but it is said males speak better than females. The younger the budgie, the easier it is to teach them. … Budgies bite because they want to get a reaction, whether it’s good or bad, or because they are uncomfortable. If your bird bites you, leave him alone for ten minutes
Are budgerigar good pets?
Budgies are great pets. They are smart and funny, and they can become pretty attached to a human being. Some even learn to talk! But there is more to keeping a budgie than you would think at first glance
Do budgie bites hurt?
Budgie bites do not hurt much at all; their beaks are not strong enough to break human skin. Budgies do not bite out of malice or because it is fun for them. … If your budgie tries to bite you, take a step back and approach them slowly.