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Buy Indian Ringed-neck Parakeets
Indian ringneck parrots for sale are popular companion birds, thanks partly to their beautiful coloring, medium size, and social nature. These birds are highly intelligent and enjoy learning new Tricks. But they require an attentive caretaker who can spend time handling them every day to keep them tame and prevent them from becoming bored. If you’re interested in bringing home one of these birds, first learn about some of the fascinating traits, Indian ringneck parakeets possess.
Indian Ringneck Mutations Available :
Blue Indian Ringnecks | Cinnamon Turquoise Indian Ringneck | Grey Indian Ringnecks | Lutino Indian Ringneck | Grey Green Lacewing | Violet Pastel Lacewings Indian Ringnecks | Turquoise Grey Lacewing Indian Ringnecks |Cinnamon Blue Ringneck | Cinnamon Turquoise Ringneck | Cinnamon Ringneck
Indian ringneck colors
The regular green Indian Ringneck today has been bred to encompass many mutations. These birds can be purchased in solid colors such as blue, yellow, white, or gray. Along with these solid colors, there are many other mutations, such as cobolts, clear tails, pieds, cinnamons, and lacewings, to name a few. Indian ringnecks in captivity are bred in various colors, including white, yellow, bright blue, violet, cinnamon, and silvery gray. Albino Indian ringnecks do not have a distinctive black ring. Yellow, albino, and cinnamon colors are genetically sex-linked. Green and gray belong to dominant genes, while blue and multi-color belong to recessive genes.
Ideally, the minimum cage size for this bird would be 25″ long, 21″ wide, and 29″ high with ½” wire spacing.
Common Names: Indian ringneck parakeet, Indian ringneck parrot, rose-ringed parakeet
Scientific Name: Psittacula krameri
Origin: Asia, India, & Pakistan
Lifespan: They can leave up to 25 to 30 years; (captive). In the wild, they survive less because of natural predators and disease.
Clutch Size: 3-6 white eggs; but average five eggs
Incubation: 23 days
Talking Ability: Excellent,
FEEDING: Parrot mix is their base as in the wild. They eat seeds, weeds, buds. I use seed mix as a base, add pellets, and any fruits that come available. Apple slices are what they eat the most; also, I give them celery, oranges, corn in the cob, romaine lettuce, kale, and pomegranate.
BREEDING: Ringnecks are easy breeders, but it takes a commitment to do so. I start putting up breeding boxes by the end of December; as soon as I mount the breeding box, they start peaking in it. Be careful when introducing new males to the females as they are aggressive and even kill the male. I put both males and females in the breeding cage without a nesting box to avoid this problem. I pair them up by October, so they have plenty of time to know each other. At the end of February, they start laying. They can double clutch if you pull out the babies by two weeks to hand feed them; that way, you give the pair time to prepare for a second clutch.
Male and Female Differences:
Male and female Indian ringneck parrots of the same color are similar in appearance. However, mature males typically have a ring around their neck. The ring is a thin, black line that extends from the beak’s underside to the back of the neck. Females sometimes have a ring around their neck, although it is not as distinct as the ring on the male.
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