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What to do when a parrot makes noise?

The sound it makes (screaming, screeching, whistling) has a specific meaning and significance. Parrot breeders eventually come to understand what sounds have what meaning. Inclusion:

To prevent excessive parrot vocalisations from becoming a trigger to keep the bird, try some ways to help reduce parrot noise in your home.

The most successful strategy is to replace the screaming with whistling or talking. Large parrots often scream to summon their owner. This can be avoided by teaching the parrot not to shout but to say a word or whistle instead. You should leave the room whenever the parrot shouts loudly to call you and only return to the room when the parrot speaks or whistles and praise it or give it a treat.

Do not react to the parrot’s noise. Any reaction from you – shouting, banging the cage, shooing the parrot away – is an incentive for the parrot to shout even more, as it is aupranta, like the attention you show. Parrots learn to repeat the sounds to which their owner responds. If you feel and know that the parrot is about to make a noise, interact with the parrot, keep it occupied, give it a toy to distract it.

Encourage appropriate behaviour. Praise and reward the parrot with treats for good behaviour, e.g. when it is quiet, talking, whistling. The biggest mistake owners make is to only pay attention to the parrot when it is screaming.Make sure the parrot is not bored. The golden rule is that a busy, playing parrot does not fuss. Often all you have to do is take your parrot out of its cage and it will stop making noise.

Reduce noise in your home. One rule applies to all parrots – the noisier the home, the more the parrot screams. Parrots always start to chatter louder when the TV, radio, music or children are playing. Because a parrot wants to drown out all the sounds it hears and be the loudest.

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