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Hold on tight while Roku and Korra take you for a bumpy ride around the reserve 😀
“How to Train your Parrot to Free Fly” for science based free flight training 🙂
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Watch more How to Train Your Parrot videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/512678-Parrot-Training-with-Michael-Sazhin-Parrot-Training
I’m Michael Sazhin, the Parrot Wizard. These are my parrots, Kili and Truman. Kili is a five-year old female Senegal parrot and Truman is a three-year old male Cape parrot.
Everything that I’m sharing with you I’ve learned with them. We’ve been on a training journey together for the last five years. I’ve been on “America’s Got Talent”, “The Steve Harvey Show”, and “The Late Show with David Letterman” with Kili, who is a very famous trick performing parrot.
I recently completed my new book, “The Parrot Wizard’s Guide to Well-Behaved Parrots”. It is a 296-page book in ten chapters that goes from how to pick a parrot from the very beginning, how to bring it home, how to get it out of the cage for the very first time, how to set up your training routine, how to start teaching the parrot tricks and good behaviors. All in all, this book is a complete approach from start to finish about keeping well-behaved parrots in your home.
You can purchase the book on Amazon or visit ParrotWizard.com to get your copy. Also, visit my blog, Trainedparrot.com, for lots of free training articles about how to teach parrots.
So, I hope these videos help encourage you to start a training process with your bird, hope that this shows you that you can achieve a lot with your own pet. You don’t have to be a professional trainer to get to have a loving, bonded relationship with you bird and have a good time in the process, have a healthy companion bird in return. And I encourage you to buy my book, “Parrot Wizard’s Guide to Well-Behaved Parrots”, to be able to get the in-depth information about establishing a complete approach to owning parrots.
My sweet ring-neck parrot talking with me and giving me his food he love me and kiss me it take me a lot of time to train my parrot at first when he was new he sometimes start biting and don’t want to be touched but i spend lot of time with him and feed him with my hands.
Parrots are beautiful and loving birds.
Love nature love parrots
For any info you can contact me here
My Beautiful green ring-neck Parrot wants me to wake up and play with him.Ring-neck parrots are active and intelligent birds they need lot of attention from there owner and they want to play with them and make beautiful voices.They have excellent skill to make all kind of human voices with very clear voice
For any info you can contact me here
I have been taking Kili to the park more and more lately. I’ve also been lengthening the harness leash so that she can exercise more freedom. In this video I start with some very short recalls, go through some medium ones, and then get to the longest string (15ft + 5ft harness).
The video shows how I put the harness on Kili and walk down a few busy city streets to get to the park. We do some recalls and progressively lengthen the leash with successive tries.
Midway through the training session, an immature Cooper’s Hawk snatched a pigeon across the street from the park before my very eyes. It flew over top of us and landed in a tree at the other end of the playground. I purposefully included a bit of the footage of the hawk after it landed in the tree to emphasize that the predator threat is indeed very real no matter if you are in the city or country side. No one should take this lightly and must be fully aware of it and consequences.
This has been released at the request of ” Killerpigs” channel and other bird fans who were facing major problems in stopping there birds from being scared of them.
1. Try Sharing Meals With Your Bird
Sharing your food with your bird is a great way to help him see you as part of his flock. In the wild, bonded birds regurgitate food for one another, so sharing a meal can go a long way in helping your bird realize that you mean no harm. If you choose to offer your bird a tasty treat from your plate, make sure that the food you are sharing is free of salt and seasonings and is safe for birds to eat. If your bird is hesitant about trying a food at first, put a bite into his bowl and eat your portion in front of him. Speak softly and talk about how good the food is. Believe it or not, it often works!
2. Make Time to Socialize
Some birds, particularly those that have been rehomed or rescued, may not have had much exposure to humans during their lifetime. Worse still, some may have had very negative experiences concerning people. The best way to deal with problems like these is to desensitize the bird to your presence. If your bird gets nervous every time you come around, slowly start to take 5 to 10 minutes a day to sit near your bird and talk to him. Be careful not to make any sudden moves around the bird, and talk in a happy, animated voice. As your bird gets more comfortable around you, you can begin to spend longer periods of time with him.
3. Try Some Grooming Sessions
Grooming is the first thing in nature that forms a bond between families. Since the point of bonding with your bird is to get him to accept you as a family member, grooming can be a great way to get the message across if the bird will tolerate handling. If the bird will allow you to, try gently scratching the back of his head or helping him out with a few pinfeathers. Once your bird begins to trust you more, you may even decide to invest in a shower perch so that your feathered friend can join you in the tub!
4. Let the Music Move You
Wild birds have two main forms of communication: their voices, and body language. As bird owners, we can use this knowledge to help ourselves bond more closely with our captive pets. If it seems like your bird doesn’t view you as much of a friend, then try singing some of your favorite songs to your pet and dancing around. It sounds a bit silly, but most birds can’t resist joining in the fun. You may even want to play some of these popular songs about birds to help set the mood.
5. Try Some Good Old Fashioned Bribery
One way to entice shy birds out of the cage to play is to bribe them. Try making up a batch of homemade bird toys and place some in your pet’s cage for him to enjoy. Make notes of the ones that seem to be his favorites, and then try “decorating” your shirt with them while standing near an open cage door. This may help your bird see how much fun you can be, and is sometimes an offer that even very timid birds can’t refuse.
For more info visit :http://birds.about.com/od/livingwithabird/tp/Ways-to-Bond-With-Your-Bird.htm
Here is our Saturday question video that was chosen from our facebook. Checkout our NEW website: One of the reasons humans love .\r
This year why not deep fry your bird. Learn how to make the ultimate Thanksgiving Turkey: Perfect Parrot Products Parrots Educational .\r
Teaching Parrots to Speak – as part of the expert series by GeoBeats. Well, if you are getting a bird for the reason of talking, only, do not get a bird because they .\r
Train Your Parrot To Talk DVD and CD ROM By Barbara Heidenreich Good Bird Inc In this DVD professional animal trainer Barbara Heidenreich teaches you .
Must watch video for bird lovers and owners.
One of the most common question I have been asked on all my Parrot videos is How I tame my birds?
I have explained in detail about how I did tame my parrots and train them?
To gain your parrot/bird’s trust is a like gain a human being’s faith because ultimately birds are also a living thing.
Check out this video for more details.
Feel free to comment me and contact me to discuss about any questions or suggestions.
Please Subscribe and Like this video for more awesome content in future.
My bird love talking with me he is such a cute parrot ( Indian ringneck parrot) Training my ringneck parrot bird to talk new words ringneck are really good talkers they are some how difficult to train at first as they bite a lot but when they are tamed they are good to go easy.
Some tips of training ringneck parrot to talk :-
First of all try to feed him with your hand
whenever you have interaction say some words to him
Be polite never give punishment to your bird as they do not understand it and it make them more aggressive
Love nature love parrots
Potty Training for Parrots – as part of the expert series by GeoBeats.
I do not ever recommend that you fully potty train your bird, because birds have been known to hold thwir stool until they actaully get the command ‘go potty’. And which can lead into intestinal tract distress, bacterias in the digestive tract. So what I like to do is, when I first bring a bird out, I will have them – Georgie, you want to step up? Oh, easy! Step up. I know, it is okay – I would say, before I picked him up I would say, go ‘Georgie, go potty’, Now, he just went to the bathroom so he is not going to. I had say Georgie go potty. I give them a couple of seconds, if they do not go I pick them up.
Then I just kind of pay attention to the clock, wait about ten minutes and put them on a T-stand, a play area, wherever you want them to go. And say ‘go potty’ and then they do, and then you pick them up, just ‘good bird’, do not make too big of a deal about it because you do not want your bird sitting in the cage waiting for the command to go to the bathroom. So you really want to kind of only halfway potty train them. And of course, the bigger birds usually do not want to potty on you, so they will give you a signal. Like if I was holding Tucci and he had to go to the bathroom, a lot times he will give me the gentlest, not an actual bite, but just like a little nudge and I will be like , hmm, it is been about fifteen, twenty minutes or so and right away he wants to go and he wants to go potty.
Because, especially the larger birds do not like to potty on you. The smaller birds, about every five minutes you are going to have to put them down to go to the bathroom because food processes faster. But the bigger birds do not like to potty on you. So you do not have to be that routine in saying ‘go potty’, and you should not be that routine in saying ‘go potty’.
No-Jive Five parrot training.
Does your parrot eat the woodwork, scream incessantly, or bite? The No-Jive Five can help!
A parrot is a huge investment. They require time much like a two-year old human child but they are not human. They are complex. Their bodies and minds come from a world we can’t ever experience. This leaves us at a disadvantage.
In ancient times different cultures found ways to deal with each other. They made market places and began trading with one another.
We do a different kind of trading, but trading it is. We trade with our parrot in order to keep our friend, our companion, our investment, happy. We trade in order to keep the men in the white coats from escorting us to a room with padded walls.
There are five different kinds of trades we make. They are: “the trade off“, “the Chinese finger puzzle“, “slamming on the brakes“, “revving the engine“ and “any port in a storm.”
If you would like to be hone your skills as a Trader, come with us in episode 47 of Cockatude, “The No-Jive Five” trading skills you need to profit from your parrot’s good behavior.
Please consider becoming our Patron at http://www.patreon.com/chloesanctuary.
You may also donate at www.chloesanctuary.org.
For as little as $1 (yep, one buck!) an episode, $26 a year or only $13 if you limit your donation to one video a month, you can support our efforts to educate and entertain you! Our Patrons are the best! You will get extra content and the chance to influence what we do.
When we get to $250 total an episode we will do a monthly live broadcast where you can chat with me and the flock real time. Up to 12 birds…live…and unedited!
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“It is impossible to begin to learn that which one thinks one already knows.”— Epictetus CE 55-155
These links are to awareness tests that will surprise you. We think we know exactly what we are seeing but do we? Cognitive scientists say no. This videos prove it!
Awareness test: https://youtu.be/ubNF9QNEQLA
Basketball test: No matter how closely you watch this video you will probably not get the right answer! https://youtu.be/Ahg6qcgoay4
I demonstrate a technique I like to use for taming parrots to hands by touching their beak. Not only does this help the parrot learn to trust hands, it also teaches the human trainer to trust the parrot’s beak. Check out the complete article for more information about applying this taming method.
The special things to notice in this video with Rasta is that he is easily excitable (eye pinning) so cuing other tricks like the spin and wave while he is overcoming fear (by stepping up) is essential to keeping him calm and relaxed and forgetting about being scared. Also, never approach him from the front once he is standing on the edge of something. Always distract him by pointing, targeting or placing a treat elsewhere so he leaves and gets off your hand on his own, to bring your hand away and end the session OR to put your hand in a different location and continue the step up training. By the time he has made it back to your hand, you must be still. So get comfortable ahead of time.
To learn techniques on how to train any type of parrot, go to www.birdtricks.com.