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Military Macaw parrots

$595.00

Every hand-fed bay military Macaws for Sale is weaned onto a high variety diet. They are weaned onto fruits and veggies, a soak and sprout mix we make here in the store, high variety seed that we also make here in the store, and naturally colored pellet. If you have questions regarding these baby Military Macaws or any others that we have available, please get to us! For more pictures, videos, and information.

Military macaw parrots are rather beautiful birds found in Mexico and South America. They look similar to the great green macaw, also known as the Buffon’s macaw, but are a little smaller than the latter. The military macaws have been so named because of their plumage resembling the color of a military parade uniform.

Every hand-fed bay Military Macaw parrots for Sale are weaned onto a high variety diet. They are weaned onto fruits and veggies, a soak and sprout mix we make here in the store, high variety seed that we also make here in the store, and naturally colored pellet. If you have questions regarding these baby Military Macaws or any others that we have available, please give us a call! For more pictures, videos, and information.

Military macaws make great pets, but ideally, they should not be kept as such because of their ‘Vulnerable’ status. They are a very social bird with a bit of a temper every now and then, but hand-reared military macaws can become an integral part of your family.

Caring for a Military Macaw

In captivity, a parrot’s owner becomes the bird’s flockmate. This bird is not a pet that you can buy and ignore; these birds need interaction and mental stimulation. If you don’t oblige them, you will pay the price in wrecked property, bitten fingers, and frustration.2

The cage itself needs to be large—at least 2.5-feet by 3-feet wide and 5-feet tall. If you can, create a dedicated bird-safe room. Be sure to include a large perch inside the cage and have a play stand for time outside its home. The military macaw may become territorial with its cage; limit putting your hands in the cage while the bird is inside it.

You will need to clean the bird’s cage on a regular schedule. Clean the perches and toys once a week, wash the floor of the cage once a month, and thoroughly sanitize the rest of the cage once a year.

Consider the costs of owning one of these parrots before rushing out to get one. Veterinary bills, quality feed, toys, and cages add up. If you can’t give your bird the best of everything, consider holding off on adopting one until you can.

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