The Christmas tree is for:
a. My bird to perch in all throughout the Christmas season.
b. My bird to admire from across the room and to perhaps briefly perch near for a family photo.
c. My free-flighted parrot to land on instead of his regular playtree/playgym.
d. Keeping my bird quiet for this one month of the year … after all it’s right next to his cage and he’s scared by its looming presence.
Which of these traditional holiday items can your bird take part in?:
a. Kissing under the mistletoe and then allowing my bird to nibble on the mistletoe berries.
b. Sharing a cup of eggnog.
c. Enjoying the glow of peppermint-smelling candles.
d. Tearing open her eco-friendly wrapped presents.
Which of these winter traditions should your bird skip?:
a. Making snow angels outside with the family.
b. Singing Christmas Carols.
c. Cracking walnuts and chestnuts.
d. Making paper snowflake cutouts to hang around the house.
Which traditional holiday food item can your bird try?
a. The chocolate-chip cookies left out for Santa.
b. Rum-spiced apple cider.
c. The little chocolate-filled liqueur bottles you got as a present.
d. A small piece of the low-sodium, low-sugar, alcohol-free fruit cake your aunt brought over.
If you have overnight houseguests who are unfamiliar with pet birds, what should you do:
a. Encourage them to reach into your bird’s cage to take it out.
b. Invite them to share whatever they are eating with your bird so your bird will like them.
c. Give them a rundown of what’s allowable in regard your bird, and ensure that they don’t offer food/items to your bird without your knowledge.
d. Keep your bird in its cage with a cover over it so no one notices that you have a bird.
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