IT
  
Attualmente si sta visualizzando la versione Italy del sito.
Volete passare al vostro sito locale?
Ultima edizione
VENDITA ARRETRATI  Sconti enormi sui numeri arretrati di Cage & Aviary Birds


Free Sample Issue
Provate un campione gratuito di Cage & Aviary Birds
Provate un campione gratuito di

Cage & Aviary Birds Magazine No.5776 Busting the Owl Myths Edizione posteriore

English
110 Recensioni   •  English   •   Family & Home (Animals & Pets)
Only €2,49
THANKS TO READERS Simon Porritt and his
father Richard, I won’t be moving into a tent.
Let me explain. A few weeks ago, a lady from
the BBC rang. Did I know that Waddesdon
Manor had just bred the Javan banded pitta? I
did. Could I confirm that it was a first UK breeding?
Well, now. I couldn’t off the top of my head, so I checked
the Dave Coles UK First Breeding Register. That told me
that Blackpool Zoo had bred banded pittas in 1973. But I
knew that, since then, banded pitta had been “split” into
three species: the Javan, Malayan and Bornean. The
register didn’t say which of those had been bred at
Blackpool. Still, I reckoned those expert birdkeepers at
Waddesdon would know, so I said, half-joking, that I’d bet
my mortgage on it. And so it came to pass that the BBC
story included
the quote: “The
C&AB editor
said: ‘I’ll bet my
mortgage it is a
UK first.’”
Thanks,
Aunty! Ever had
the feeling that
something’s going to come back and bite you in the nether
regions? I waited for the rival breeding claims to pour in.
Instead, I got a helpful email from Mr Porritt, directing me
to the Avicultural Society magazine’s species index.
That excellent reference revealed that it was the
Malayan (not Javan) banded pitta that was bred at
Blackpool. It also listed a 2001 UK breeding of the Bornean
banded pitta – but makes no mention of the Javan. So it
looks to me as though the Javan banded pitta (now plain
old Pitta guajana) was indeed a first UK breeding at
Waddesdon this year. Unless anyone knows otherwise. In
which case I suppose I could possibly afford a caravan.
■ On page 2 we report how the well-known budgerigar
breeder Mick Freeborn has had almost
his whole stud stolen. We’d all like to
offer sincere commiserations. Please,
everyone, safeguard your own birds.
read more read less
Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages Cage & Aviary Birds Preview Pages

Cage & Aviary Birds

No.5776 Busting the Owl Myths THANKS TO READERS Simon Porritt and his father Richard, I won’t be moving into a tent. Let me explain. A few weeks ago, a lady from the BBC rang. Did I know that Waddesdon Manor had just bred the Javan banded pitta? I did. Could I confirm that it was a first UK breeding? Well, now. I couldn’t off the top of my head, so I checked the Dave Coles UK First Breeding Register. That told me that Blackpool Zoo had bred banded pittas in 1973. But I knew that, since then, banded pitta had been “split” into three species: the Javan, Malayan and Bornean. The register didn’t say which of those had been bred at Blackpool. Still, I reckoned those expert birdkeepers at Waddesdon would know, so I said, half-joking, that I’d bet my mortgage on it. And so it came to pass that the BBC story included the quote: “The C&AB editor said: ‘I’ll bet my mortgage it is a UK first.’” Thanks, Aunty! Ever had the feeling that something’s going to come back and bite you in the nether regions? I waited for the rival breeding claims to pour in. Instead, I got a helpful email from Mr Porritt, directing me to the Avicultural Society magazine’s species index. That excellent reference revealed that it was the Malayan (not Javan) banded pitta that was bred at Blackpool. It also listed a 2001 UK breeding of the Bornean banded pitta – but makes no mention of the Javan. So it looks to me as though the Javan banded pitta (now plain old Pitta guajana) was indeed a first UK breeding at Waddesdon this year. Unless anyone knows otherwise. In which case I suppose I could possibly afford a caravan. ■ On page 2 we report how the well-known budgerigar breeder Mick Freeborn has had almost his whole stud stolen. We’d all like to offer sincere commiserations. Please, everyone, safeguard your own birds.


SELEZIONARE IL FORMATO:
Accesso immediato

Offerte digitali disponibili:

Singolo numero arretrato digitale No.5776 Busting the Owl Myths
OFFERTA SPECIALE: Era €2,49
 
1,19 / edizione
Disponibile con
Pocketmags Plus
Abbonamento alla lettura illimitata
 
€1.09
Ottenere accesso illimitato a Cage & Aviary Birds e oltre 600 altri grandi titoli. Rinnova a €11,99 / mese dopo 30 giorni. Annulla in qualsiasi momento. Ulteriori informazioni
Questo numero e gli altri numeri arretrati non sono inclusi in un Cage & Aviary Birds abbonamento. Gli abbonamenti includono l'ultimo numero regolare e i nuovi numeri usciti durante l'abbonamento e partono da un prezzo minimo di €1,67 per numero . Se volete abbonarvi, date un'occhiata al nostro sito web Opzioni di abbonamento
I risparmi sono calcolati sull'acquisto comparabile di singoli numeri su un periodo di abbonamento annualizzato e possono variare rispetto agli importi pubblicizzati. I calcoli sono solo a scopo illustrativo. Gli abbonamenti digitali includono l'ultimo numero e tutti i numeri regolari pubblicati durante l'abbonamento, se non diversamente indicato. L'abbonamento scelto si rinnoverà automaticamente a meno che non venga annullato nell'area Il mio account fino a 24 ore prima della scadenza dell'abbonamento in corso.

Issue Cover

Cage & Aviary Birds  |  No.5776 Busting the Owl Myths  


THANKS TO READERS Simon Porritt and his
father Richard, I won’t be moving into a tent.
Let me explain. A few weeks ago, a lady from
the BBC rang. Did I know that Waddesdon
Manor had just bred the Javan banded pitta? I
did. Could I confirm that it was a first UK breeding?
Well, now. I couldn’t off the top of my head, so I checked
the Dave Coles UK First Breeding Register. That told me
that Blackpool Zoo had bred banded pittas in 1973. But I
knew that, since then, banded pitta had been “split” into
three species: the Javan, Malayan and Bornean. The
register didn’t say which of those had been bred at
Blackpool. Still, I reckoned those expert birdkeepers at
Waddesdon would know, so I said, half-joking, that I’d bet
my mortgage on it. And so it came to pass that the BBC
story included
the quote: “The
C&AB editor
said: ‘I’ll bet my
mortgage it is a
UK first.’”
Thanks,
Aunty! Ever had
the feeling that
something’s going to come back and bite you in the nether
regions? I waited for the rival breeding claims to pour in.
Instead, I got a helpful email from Mr Porritt, directing me
to the Avicultural Society magazine’s species index.
That excellent reference revealed that it was the
Malayan (not Javan) banded pitta that was bred at
Blackpool. It also listed a 2001 UK breeding of the Bornean
banded pitta – but makes no mention of the Javan. So it
looks to me as though the Javan banded pitta (now plain
old Pitta guajana) was indeed a first UK breeding at
Waddesdon this year. Unless anyone knows otherwise. In
which case I suppose I could possibly afford a caravan.
■ On page 2 we report how the well-known budgerigar
breeder Mick Freeborn has had almost
his whole stud stolen. We’d all like to
offer sincere commiserations. Please,
everyone, safeguard your own birds.
Per saperne di più leggere di meno
Cage & Aviary Birds is the world’s only weekly newspaper for birdkeepers. Written by bird experts for bird fans, it is packed with news, advice and comment from the avicultural scene. An essential resource for members of bird clubs and societies, it also offers an unrivalled marketplace for sellers and buyers of birds and all bird-related products, both in the British Isles and around the world.
As a weekly, it’s a uniquely comprehensive and topical source of news on all subjects that affect the birdkeeper: from legal changes and government consultations, through zoo and bird-park events, scientific research and business news, to the achievements of personalities in the hobby, as well as clubs and their members.
While it’s first and foremost a newspaper, each issue also offers a wealth of practical advice and tips from the top names in the bird world, plus opinion, controversy, species and hobbyist profiles, humour and nostalgia. Bargain-hunters eagerly await their copy to scan its paid and free adverts, and it is quite simply The Bible for show reports, club news and events.
Since 1902, Cage & Aviary Birds has consistently been the first-choice publication for keen birdkeepers, whether experienced or new to the hobby.

Come abbonati riceverete i seguenti vantaggi:


•  Uno sconto sul prezzo di vendita della rivista
•  La vostra rivista viene consegnata ogni mese sul vostro dispositivo
•  Non perderete mai un numero
•  Siete protetti dagli aumenti di prezzo che potrebbero verificarsi nel corso dell'anno

Riceverete 51 edizioni durante un periodo di 1 anno Cage & Aviary Birds abbonamento alla rivista.

Nota: le edizioni digitali non includono gli articoli di copertina o i supplementi che si trovano nelle copie stampate.

Il vostro acquisto su Pocketmags.com può essere letto su una delle seguenti piattaforme.


Potete leggere qui sul sito web o scaricare l'applicazione per la vostra piattaforma, ricordandovi di effettuare il login con il vostro nome utente e la vostra password Pocketmags.

Apple Pocketmags Online Pocketmags Google Pocketmags
L'applicazione Pocketmags funziona su tutti i dispositivi iPad e iPhone con iOS 13.0 o superiore, Android 8.0 o superiore e Fire Tablet (Gen 3) o superiore. Il nostro web-reader funziona con qualsiasi browser compatibile con HTML5, per PC e Mac si consiglia Chrome o Firefox.

Per iOS consigliamo qualsiasi dispositivo in grado di eseguire l'ultima versione di iOS per migliorare le prestazioni e la stabilità. I modelli precedenti con processore e RAM inferiori possono presentare un rendering delle pagine più lento e occasionali arresti anomali dell'app, che non rientrano nel nostro controllo.
4,4
/5
Basato su 110 Recensioni dei clienti
5
76
4
16
3
11
2
0
1
7
Visualizza le recensioni

Cage & Aviary Birds

Great read great price Recensito 25 dicembre 2020

Cage & Aviary Birds

Very good information and up to date. a pleasure to read. Recensito 19 novembre 2020

Cage & Aviary Birds

Most enjoyable and informative read for the novice and experienced breeder and exhibitor alike. Recensito 19 novembre 2020

Cage & Aviary Birds

great read the best Recensito 17 luglio 2020

Cage & Aviary Birds

This magazine is the life blood of our hobby Recensito 17 giugno 2020

Articoli in questo numero


Di seguito una selezione di articoli in Cage & Aviary Birds No.5776 Busting the Owl Myths.

SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 15-May-24
15-May-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 8-May-24
8-May-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 1-May-24
1-May-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 24-Apr-24
24-Apr-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 17-Apr-24
17-Apr-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 10-Apr-24
10-Apr-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 3-Apr-24
3-Apr-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 27-Mar-24
27-Mar-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 20-Mar-24
20-Mar-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 13-Mar-24
13-Mar-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 6-Mar-24
6-Mar-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 28-Feb-24
28-Feb-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
SALE
OFFER
Cage & Aviary Birds 21-Feb-24
21-Feb-24 Era €2,49 - Adesso €1,19 Vista | Al carrello
+
Vedi tutti
Free Sample Issue
Provate un campione gratuito di Cage & Aviary Birds