Birdcage Buying Guide

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A Closer Look at Your Bird Cage Options

The type of bird cage that you buy is more than likely to be determined by the type of feathered friend that you choose as a pet. It will also depend on whether you are going to be happy with owning a single bird, or whether you will like to have a few different kinds of bird in your home.


Perhaps the most common bird purchased as a pet is the budgie, and for a variety of different reasons. These colorful little birds are easy to look after, incredibly friendly, and come in a variety of different, equally wonderful colors. They can serve as a great starting point for those with an interest in owning exotic birds at a later date.


The average budgie cage is smaller in size, as these are birds that do not tend to grow very large. They do not need a lot of space, but they can be active, so adding a few accessories is always a good idea. Look for a budgie cage that comes with a couple of perches, and you may also consider adding things like bird baths, swings, and perhaps even a little mirror. These colorful little birds really do seem to get a kick out of looking at themselves in reflective surfaces.


If you bird of choice is something a little larger and more exotic, it stands to reason that a larger bird cage will be the way to go. You will find that parrot cages are automatically bigger than one that you would get for a budgie or some other smaller species of bird.


Parrots may not be as active as these other little creatures, but they tend to be big birds that need some space to feel comfortable. Parrots do not always like to be caged up, which is why so many parrot cages come equipped with a perch on top of the cage. They love to get out and feel free, and these types of cages make it easier for that to happen.


One accessory that you really should consider, regardless of the type of cage or bird, is a bird cage stand. A good stand offers strong support for the cage, while keeping it off the floor and out of the reach of other pets you may have, especially cats, who may be a little too interested in a low-lying bird cage.


Bird Cage Pricing

Again, the price that you pay is going to be dependent on several factors, with size and built playing the biggest role. Larger, sturdier cages made from wrought iron ca run you a few hundred dollars, while smaller budgie cages can be had for as little as $20.


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