Links to Useful Aviary Bird Sites
There is so much information about everything to do with aviary birds all across the internet. As with many things on the web, it can be hard to know what info is credible and worth following. Sorting through the mountain of information can be a little overwhelming, especially if you are new to keeping aviary birds. We thought it would be useful if we linked you to some of our favourite aviary bird sites, forums, and societies.
Pet Food Manufacturers’ Association
The PFMA is the principal trade body representing the UK pet food industry. While working with regulatory bodies, it also encourages responsible pet ownership.
Cage & Aviary Birds
Cage & Aviary Birds, established in 1902, is the world’s only weekly newspaper dedicated to birdkeeping. The print edition is published every Wednesday, while the website is updated regularly.
The Avicultural Society
The society is concerned with all types of birds other than domesticated varieties. Members include most top aviculturalists, leading zoos, bird gardens, conservation groups and research institutes.
The Parrot Society
The Parrot Society UK aims to be the world’ premier association providing help and expert advice to members and non-members on the welfare and conservation of all parrot species.
Our Recent Posts Giving Advice and Guidance on Aviary Birds
Reading Time: 6 minutes Budgies – also known as parakeets – are the most popular companion bird in the UK and it is easy to see why. These colourful little birds are every bit as intelligent as their bigger cousins, but at just seven or so inches in height, they take up much less room than an African Grey or ...
Reading Time: 6 minutes When it comes to aviary birds, the undisputed king of the call is the canary. Just as the beautiful, bright colours attract people to the Gouldian finch, and the ability of the African Grey to talk makes them so popular, the melodious song of the humble canary is the number one reason ...
Reading Time: 6 minutes We’ve taken an in depth look at the different diseases that affect captive birds in our blog about parrot welfare, and many of these conditions and their symptoms can be extended to budgies, canaries and finches. But one subject we’ve haven’t covered is mites ...