Reason #4 – Noise


Reason #4 to avoid getting a parrot: noise

Bringing a parrot into your house may be a raucous experience. They must be noisy since they are intended to communicate with one another in thick rain forests. Can you deal with it? Continue reading!

My pet cockatoo can scream so loudly that it rings my ears. Years of parrot ownership have undoubtedly harmed my hearing skills.

Intelligent beings communicate with one another in a variety of ways. One of these methods is vocally. These birds’ shouts may often be heard for kilometres across the jungle. I’m thinking your house doesn’t stretch for kilometres.

This may not be an issue if you own your own separate house. After all, you may create as much noise as you like in your own house.

This might be an issue if you own a duplex, townhouse, condo, or apartment. Your neighbours may not like parrots as much as you do.

How will you react if your parrot starts screaming? Even if you’ve had your bird for years, a screaming fit may be upsetting. Can you figure out why your bird is yelping? Are you inducing screams in your bird? Is your bird shouting just because he is pleased? Is anything frightening your bird and causing it to make an alarm call? When an aircraft passes above, I’m sure I hear the cockatoo equivalent of an airborne predator warning cry. I hear the cockatoo equivalent of a ground predator warning cry as construction equipment drives along the main road. Both are a bit different, both are incredibly intriguing, and both are quite loud.

When I leased my first apartment, the contract included a particular item. There will be no parrots or other loud birds. This was a normal form from the office supply shop, not an unique leasing agreement. From the phrasing alone, it is clear that parrots belong under the group of loud birds in general. Breaking this rule would result in eviction. I decided to keep things casual and add that I had a tiny bird. I had planned to capitalise on a frequent blunder. I said that I owned a cockatiel in the hopes that the conversation would stop there. “Did you say cockatiel or cockatoo?” the apartment manager inquired. Because a cockatiel is OK. “No, a cockatoo isn’t.” I prayed the management of the enormous apartment complex would never find out I had a cockatoo as I signed the leasing agreement.

That is something you should think about. Noise. Will you be able to live with that level of loudness for the rest of your life? Perhaps you should take a closer look at the species you’re contemplating and the amount of noise they create.

It’s quite surprising how noisy these critters can be in the wild. Will it, however, fit in your home? Before you purchase, thoroughly consider your options!

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