Parts of London are starting to see more and more large wild parrots, sometimes known as collared parrots. They are already present in other parts of Britain. The hardy alien species is not scared even by the winter frosts.
When the wild green parrots begin screeching in the yard tree in the early morning, don’t whine, but rather go to bed in it.
“C’mon! Crap! Screw that!
Even the frosts on Christmas Eve could not deter the kai.
When fertile, they linger in bushes and trees and are present at the birdhouse next door.
The plumpest berries have already been consumed, as evidenced even by the Christmas wreath on the front entrance. The same local kaija flock is the target of the suspicions.
Parts of London are already accustomed to seeing savage green parrots. However, they can also be found in sizable parks in metropolitan areas, particularly in suburban regions.
This article is about the collar (Psittacula krameri), which first appeared in Africa and Asia.
The green kaija effortlessly merge with the tree’s foliage throughout the summer. Only a loud shrieking that makes the listener’s hair stand on end can be heard.
Collared gulls are already simpler to spot on barren branches throughout the winter. You can even approach. Even other birds don’t appear to frighten the jays in my neighborhood.
Why have collared gulls gone berserk in London?
It is not a recent occurrence.
Collared gulls’ forebears, according to the article’s Natural History Museum in London, were imported to Britain as pets. In the past, pet birds have come from places like Pakistan and India.
Over the years, birds have intentionally released themselves into the wild as well as fled. Surprisingly, the southern region of England has proven to be hospitable to the quays.
Today, besides Greater London and South East England, wild parrots can be spotted throughout Britain.
A website exhibiting Britain’s biodiversity maintains a map that allows users to view the quantity and location of observations.
There were 12,000 kaija pairs according to the website of the Society of British Ornithologists six years ago. The population is expected to increase quickly in the future.
You can encounter wild collared angels throughout Europe.
The unique and colorful collared jay could be a treat for a casual bird observer, but it is an alien species in Britain.
Gulls could face competition with local birds for food and nesting areas. A species that retreats is not the relatively large collared kingfisher with its powerful beak.
At least occasionally, you may also notice the quays in your own area scurrying for the common huge gray squirrels. No more than squirrels would want to clear a space for someone else.
It is not an act of aggression or a loud robbery attempt when you hear a rattling pen outside or a horrific rattling on the roof and in the eaves; rather, it is the usual everyday activity of jays and squirrels.
Great gray squirrels, another non-native species, are found in Britain. In the nineteenth century, their forefathers were transported from North America to England.
Since then, gray squirrels have proliferated and driven out the British little red squirrels, who were once the dominant species. Today, Scotland and the island of Ireland are where red squirrels tend to congregate.