Pet Care for Birds

Keeping pet birds healthy is not difficult.
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  • Train, Treat, Repeat with Kaytee Bonding Bits

    Train, Treat, Repeat with expert trianing content and Kaytee Bonding Bits. Delicious, nutritious, right-sized training treats that support productive training and bonding with your pet bird. Small, crunchy pieces wrapped in an irresistible peanut flavored coating contain natural beta carotene, antioxidants, and healthy fats to create a tasty treat, perfect for bonding and training. ‚Äč

  • Target Training

    Parrots like to touch things with their beaks. You can use this natural behavior to teach them tricks or desired behaviors (like getting them into a travel cage to visit the vet). Training involves teaching your Parrot to touch a stick (like a chopstick) with their beak.

  • Spin (or Turn Around)

    This is a fun behavior to train after your Parrot has learned how to target. (Visit Kaytee.com to train your Parrot to target using Kaytee treats.)

  • Go to Your Station or Perch

    Teaching your Parrot to go to his favorite play stand or perch on your signal is easy with Kaytee treats.

  • Get on a Scale

    Weighing your Parrot can be very important for monitoring their health. You can train your Parrot to voluntarily step onto a scale using Kaytee treats.

  • 5 Types of Macaw

    Macaws are large, long-tailed, vibrantly colored parrots and can be excellent pets and companions. There are 19 recorded macaw species and by understanding more about macaws and what makes them unique, you can decide if these big birds with big personalities will be a good addition to your family flock.

  • Best Pet Birds For Beginners

    You're smitten with the idea of adding a bright-eyed, feathered friend to your home. So, what are the best birds for beginner ornithophiles, or lovers of birds?

  • Pet Birds' Eating Behaviors and How To Identify Them

    Whether picking at our food, cleaning our plates, or hiding unwanted bites, we all have different behaviors that hint at our food preferences. But how do pet birds act toward different foods, and how can we recognize their eating behaviors to offer our feathered family members a nutritious diet they enjoy?