- Home
- What is a lovebird?
- Lovebirds in the wild?
- Lovebirds and their history
- The 9 species of lovebird
- About Lovebird Mania
- News
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Choosing a lovebird
- Why a lovebird?
- Is a lovebird right for you?
- Hand fed Vs not hand fed
- Female vs Male
- Where to find a lovebird
- One lovebird or two?

General care
- Breeding lovebirds
- Feeding your lovebird
- General Care of your lovebird

lovebird Health
- Clipping wings
Lovebirds Plucking

Training lovebirds
- Taming Lovebirds
- Training Lovebirds
- Lovebird Behavior
- Teaching your lovebird tricks
- Stopping lovebirds screaming
- Teaching lovebirds to talk

Lovebird Mutations
- Peach Face Mutations
- Black Cheeked Mutations
- Fischers Mutations
- Masked Mutations

>NZ Lovebird Society

>Lovebird FAQ's

>Lovebird Photos

>Recommended reading

>Online resources

>Bird Lovers Community



One lovebird or two lovebirds (The myth)

Many first time lovebird owners feel that it is necessary to buy two lovebirds because they have heard that with out a mate a single lovebird will wither away and die of loneliness.
Who started saying that was either lying or misinformed as lovebirds do just as good as a single bird as they do in pairs.

Although lovebirds do not need another lovebird to share it's cage with it still needs a human to share its colorful life with or else it will wither up and die.
If you buy two birds they will bond with each other and look so cute snuggled up to each other but since they have each other they might not bond to you.
training your birds
If you buy only one lovebird then you will have to give her just as much attention as another lovebird would give her but that doesn't mean spending 24 hours a day 7 days a week tending to your pet.
Having one lovebird means you will have to let her out of the cage and play with her to keep her entertained.
You will find that your lovebird will want to cuddle and chirp at you because she loves you as you are her mate.