GLOBAL PARROTS AVIARY have won the Guinness book of records for the most birds in an aviary. Besides Macaws, Cockatoos, Amazon and Grey parrots we have extend our hands to meet up with the demand of our clients by so doing our experienced team of breeders have brought in many other beautiful birds species to meet up the desires of our clients and also to create an environment where different species of birds can interact with each other.That is why many people visit our aviary and students also come for their internships.
Other species of birds we breed are; Alexandrine Parrots, Conure sun, Cockatiels, Senegal parrots, Electus Parrots, Indian Ringneck, Ciaque Parrots, Lorikeets and Finches.
All our birds are tamed , vet checked and in good feathering conditions. They come alongside their complete documents such as DNA test, Vet certificates, CITIES permits, ownership papers and other required by the country of importation.
Average Lifespan: 40 – 60 years
Sexing: Sexing these birds requires a DNA test, as they are not sexually dimorphic (you cannot tell the sex just by looking at them).
Origin: Africa (Specifically, parts of the Ivory Coast, Kenya, and Tanzania)
Trainability: Congo African Greys are excellent talkers and will often learn to mimic sounds before moving on to words and phrases. They commonly sound like their caretaker, copying male or female voices and inflections. They are infamous for their talking ability and will continue learning throughout their lifetime, though there is no guarantee that each and every bird will talk. A few individuals, for whatever reason, choose not to. Although there is not much difference between the Timneh and the Congo, it has been said that Congos tend to be “one-person” birds – bonding only with their favorite person, and being intolerable of all others. Congos are incredibly intelligent parrots and will need plenty of toys and one-on-one time with their caretakers to occupy them.
Loudness: Congo African Greys are not overly loud birds. They can get a little noisy when they are involved in a rough-and-tumble game, but otherwise they are pretty quiet. In general, the rule is that they will be quiet birds if they are raised in a quiet household. If the household is frequently busy and noisy, then the bird will be, too. They learn their sounds from their surroundings, after all. Congos can make nice apartment birds if they are properly trained.