Last Updated on by Mitch Rezman
Bill P. asks:
I have questions about the 72-hour circadian reset technique.
1. During the day portion of the 72 hour period would there be a problem with taking the bird, Blue and Gold Macaw out of her cage for food, exercise, and to interact with the family.
2. Can you provide clinical references pertaining to this technique?
We are looking for a way to deal with egg-laying and hormonal behavior next Spring.
Thanks for your help.
The bird stays in the cage for the entire 72 hours.
If you use a cover it goes over the light.
They have kept 250 pairs of domestic and wild-caught parrots for 30 years always testing for the efficacy of Hagen bird food.
Our friend Mark Hagen philanthropically provides funds to https://ovc.uoguelph.ca/ who in return works closely with HARI.
Thank you for replying, your time and the information. I’m not sure how our baby girl will react to 3 days in her cage.
She only spends 12 hours in it at night. Both of us are retired, so she is not caged during the day. I guess we start getting her used to the idea before we have to do this.
What if the bird is sick and needs to be isolated, Bill?
No harm, no fowl.
Their neurons process thought at 3 times the rate of mammals including humans.
All the best
You are right. She IS in control, and I am her staff. Three days is better than three weeks sitting on that stupid egg.
Get rid of the egg Bill, we want to remove all brooding reminders.
- Bird BehaviorMarch 1, 2024What’s Your Bird Saying ~ Do You Speak Bird?
- Bird & Parrot CareFebruary 29, 2024Unraveling the Mysteries of Avian Neophobia: A Tale of Feathers and Fears
- Biting BirdsFebruary 28, 2024When is Pet Bird Biting Tolerated?
- Feeding Exotic BirdsFebruary 23, 2024From the Tiniest Budgie to the Grandest Macaw We Got You Covered