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Yes. Under normal circumstances galahs will remain with their same mate over their life span. However if a bird is separated from its mate or one dies the remaining bird will re-pair up with another bird.
Yes. Both males and female Galahs can be taught to imitate human speech,
though males are usually easier to teach. The three keys to teaching
your bird to speak is:
Yes. Galahs make excellent pets. But as they are a very social bird that require lots of attention or they will quickly become bored, dull and depression may set in. They also require suitable housing in a largish aviary or are given an opportunity to fly around the house, so they can get plenty of exercise. A fresh supply of food and water should be provided every day to keep your bird healthy. You currently do not, need a license to keep a Galah as a pet in Australia.
No. This is illegal under Australian federal law.
In New South Wales it is currently illegal to shoot wild Galahs. In Western Australia it is legal to shoot the birds as the state government has declared them a pest in farming areas.
1. Remove it from any dangers. Get it out of harms way.
If you are unable to look after a wild baby Galah call
For more information view Article 029 - How to look after a baby Galah
This is a highly debated topic. I tend to lean to the side that it is OK to feed wild birds. But, the food you supply should only supplement rather than replaces their natural diet. So only in small quantities. Providing a source of fresh clean water to drink (such as a bird bath) is more important. Remember Galahs can be very noisy, so consider your neighbours before attracting them to your yard.
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