- Home
- What is a lovebird?
- Lovebirds in the wild?
- Lovebirds and their history
- The 9 species of lovebird
- About Lovebird Mania
- News
- Contact us

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



Female lovebirds Vs male lovebirds

The more common lovebirds such as peach faced and masked are not sexually dimorphic which means you can not tell what sex the lovebirds are by looking at them and the only way to tell is by DNA sexing them.
Because telling which sex a lovebird is so difficult you often do not know what sex your lovebird is when you buy it unless you get a DNA test done before you buy it.

training your birds

When your lovebird or reaches maturity which is around one years of age it may show some signs of wether it is male or female such as ripping up paper and stuffing it into it's feathers (female) or regrugitating for its owners (male).
The things an un-sexed lovebird can is not a reliable way of telling if it is a male or female which is unfortunate.