Birds in isolation and meant for export
Feb 22, 2011Limited, anyone with the link
Photo: young males Lafayette's junglefowl hatch 2010. birds are still in juvenile plumage.
Photo: young males Lafayette's junglefowl hatch 2010. All birds do have a closed legband with unique legband number.
Photo: Young females Lafayette's junglefowl hatch 2010. Females are smaller than males, which can be seen at this stage of life.
Photo: 3 young Argus pheasants hatch 2010. First 2 birds are males and 1 female. Juvenile males have a more developed crest, are bigger in size and weight at this stage of life
Photo: 3 young Argus pheasants hatch 2010. Argus pheasants and especially their youngsters can not stand any freezing temperatures and must be kept indoors during the winter in Belgium.
Photo: 3 perfectly healthy young Argus pheasant in isolation unit. Birds will leave for the Middle East in March 2011.
Photo: headstudy of 2 young black crowned cranes hatch 2010 in quarantine.
Photo: 3 young Malay peacock pheasants hatch 2010. Malay peacock pheasants are one of the most difficult to raise members of the Polyplectron genus as they only lay one egg per clutch. Other peacock pheasants do lay 2 eggs per clutch.
Photo: indoor view at the in isolation unit meant for export of exotic pheasants at Peer, Belgium
Photo: cages in quarantine unit are made from steanless steel frames which can be connected to one and an other and which can be cleaned at random.
Photo: one young and good looking female Malay peacock pheasant ready for export.
Photo: Perfect young male Argus pheasant hatch 2010 in quarantine, ready for export.
Photo: lateral view of young Argus male in quarantine in Peer
Photo: Young female Roul roul or Crested wood Partridge in isolation unit taking a rest on the perch.
Photo: Roul rouls can be hand-tamed. This is one of the reasons, besides their stunning beauty, why they are so much sought after by aviculturists all around the globe.
Photo: Roul rouls can easily be kept together in one group of 10 or 15 birds and live happily together. Their is almost no interspecific competition for food, water or partners.
Photo: close-up of one young male Roul roul hatch 2010 in quarantine and ready for export. These little birds are so handsome, cute and easy to keep that many aviculturists want to keep and breed from them.
Photo: Roul rouls are nice, good looking and easy to maintain, also during the winter time when kept indoors.
Photo: Raising Roul rouls is big fun. They can be kept together and raised to maturity. They can be kept in small aviaries and breed youngsters in group.
Photo: 2 young males and 3 young females Roul roul in quarantine.
Photo: 4 young females and one male Roul roul. Birds have different colored legbands to track down the family relationships among the various birds in the flock.
Photo: an other group of Crested wood partrigdes hatch 2010
Photo: indoor view in the quarantine facility for exotic pheasants and cranes in Peer, Belgium
Photo: Frontal view of one male Paradise or Blue crane (Anthoropoides paradesa) in the quarantine facility in Peer, Belgium