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Training a Quaker Parrot

Quaker Parrot Training & How To Get Started

If you’ve ever wondered if there was a way to train your Quaker parrot to, willingly step up onto your hand, stop his annoying screeching (that seems to be so common with Quaker Parrots), and never bite you again, then you should drop what you’re doing and read every word of this article.

Client With Her Happy Quaker ParrotHere’s the deal with Quaker Parrots… They’re a whole lot of energy in a little body, and they like to express it in any way that they can.

So it’s my job as a parrot behavior specialist, to show you the right and the wrong way for handling your Quaker Parrot.

You’re going to want to study the resources that I’m going to tell you about, from cover to cover, and beginning to end, so that you’ll know how to channel your little feathered friends energy… because Quaker Parrots are one of the easiest parrots to train!

So Here’s How To Start Training Your Quaker Parrot!

First you’ll want to click on this link and sign up for my free Quaker Parrot Training Videos where you’ll learn how I took one of my clients parrots, that I’d never met, seen, or trained, and taught him how to do his first trick in three 15 minute training sessions! And how me training that parrot, transformed it’s behavior!

The reason that you want to train your Quaker Parrot how to do tricks is simple, and I liken it to the story of Helen Keller; the woman who was born blind, deaf, and mute, and had no idea how to communicate to her family and friends, what was on her mind.

Your Quaker Bird is like Hellen Keller, in the sense that it has no idea how to communicate with you it’s needs wants and desires. But if you would spend some time teaching your Quaker Parrot how to learn behaviors ie. tricks, then teaching him other things, like to not bite you, step up nicely, or to stop screaming, become a MUCH easier part of your Quaker Parrots Training, and learning process.

All in all he’ll be much less frustrated with you, and when he gets frustrated in the future with you, on a behavior that you haven’t taught him to do yet, he’ll be more likely to willingly have you show him how to appropriately do the behavior, versus just biting you out of frustration