The cart is empty
In issue 292 -
Surviving the war
In issue 292 -
Sun Conures – a challenge to save the species. Words and photos by Rosemary Low
In issue 292 -
Teaching your parrot recall. The Holistic Parrot by Leslie Moran
In issue 292 -
Cockatoos and their tooling skills. By Devorah Bennu PhD
Subscribe To Parrots Magazine - Don't miss a thing

People, parrots and their vet

Spreads for web 4

by Sally Blanchard
A vet’s waiting room can be a pretty chaotic place. Because of this, avian veterinarians prefer that you bring your birds to their clinics in a pet carrier. Even if the parrot is very well behaved, it should be left in the carrier until the veterinary assistant or the veterinarian can carry out an examination. A great deal of valuable examination time can be wasted if clients have to struggle to get their parrots off of their shoulders.

There are also many variables in a veterinary waiting room that it is difficult to predict what will happen if a parrot is not in his carrier. Barking dogs, snarling cats, screeching birds, snakes, poking children, and overly curious people are just a few possible hazards. There is no way to know how other animals in the waiting room will behave and even your usually well-mannered parrot may exhibit some unpredictable behaviour resulting in injury for you, your parrot, another client or animal, a clinic employee, or even your avian veterinarian.

Buy Now!

Promotions

Newsletter

Newsletter

Invalid Name
Invalid email address
Please identify how you found us
Invalid Input

Subscribe Now!

Subscribe to parrots magazine

subscribe today. The best most widely read magazine for parrot lovers.

Parrot Events

Parrot events

 

What's on in the parrot world, events, conferences and shows and more..

 
 

Our Address

Parrots magazine is published by
Imax Visual Ltd, West Building,
Elm Grove Lane, Steyning BN44 3SA

Telephone +44 (0)1273 464777
© Parrots magazine 2019