Choosing the correct bird cage is the most important purchase you will make for your bird. It’s not just a cage, it’s a home that your pet will spend most of their life in. So is your bird going to spend its life living in the bird cage equivalent of a trailer park home, or will they live in something more luxurious? We’ll show you the best bird cage for your bird’s particular needs – ensuring that your pet lives a long, happy and healthy life.
Comparison of the Best Bird Cages
|Prevue 3151 Cage with Play Top||Check Price||Standard||Small & Medium||5/5||Best Overall|
|M01 Medium Vision Cage||Check Price||Standard||Small & Medium||4.5/5|
|F040 Wrought Iron Cage||Check Price||Standard||Large||5/5||Best Value|
|Yaheetech Small Cage||Check Price||Standard||Small||3/5|
|Empire Parrot Cage||Check Price||Standard||Extra Large||4/5|
5 Best Bird Cages Reviewed
Using the criteria set out in the buying guide below, we reviewed the 12 best bird cages that we could find. The first 5 are reviews for general purpose bird cages, this is followed by 7 more cages that are recommended if you require a bird cage for a specific need.
1. Prevue 3151 Cage with Play Top
One of the advantages of ordering this cage is that it is very customizable. You can order this cage in a number of different sizes to complement the size of your species of bird. There’s also a variety of colors which means your cage can match the decor of your room.
Made from wrought iron, the cage is strong and sturdy and the craftsmanship of the cage is built to a high standard. Plus the cage contains all of the features you could possibly want and even includes additional features such as a playtop and seed guards.
What’s more, all of this is included at an affordable price point and from a well known and trusted brand. It’s hard to find fault with this cage which is why we’ve given it our award for the best overall bird cage.Check Price
2. M01 Medium Vision Cage
You know that your bird is going to be in safe hands when it’s cage is designed by a bird welfare research institute. This is why this HARI approved cage is so popular among new bird owners – it’s the ideal starter kit, simple to use and very safe for your birds.
Because some parts of the cage are made from high quality plastic, the cage is very easy to carry and move around a room and many of these parts can be easily adjusted and clipped onto different locations within the cage.
The cage can also be extended with other Vision cages which you purchase, so this is ideal if you buy one version of the cage and then realize you’d like to increase its size at a later date. Plenty of space is provided for smaller birds and you’ll have additional space for extra toys and accessories to keep your birds entertained.Check Price
3. F040 Wrought Iron Cage
A large cage for small bird owners that will allow you to host multiple small birds and provide them with a lot of additional space for flying – provided exercise to keep your birds fit and healthy. Standard size of this cage is large, but there’s also an extra large option for owners that need even more room.
Initial setup is straightforward and easy to do. Along with the extra space, the cage also has multiple perches, access doors and feeding/watering trays so your birds will have many places to feed. It also comes with a storage shelf for your bird feeding supplies and additional items which will make your room tidier. A great choice if you want your birds to have plenty of flying room and a healthy lifestyle. This cage has become a bestseller because of it’s size and affordability and is recommended for bird owners that care about their pets flying opportunities.Check Price
4. Yaheetech Small Cage
Suitable for canary, finch and small sized parrots. The affordable price point means you’ll have extra money to spend on getting accessories such as ladders, toys and perches. Comes with 3 perches and a built-in swing so your birds have additional perching space and room to spread out in the cage.
Whilst this is good for a starter cage (or as a backup cage), you’ll want a higher quality cage if you have the budget for it.Check Price
5. Empire Parrot Cage
Larger sized birds require larger sized cages and fortunately for you, this what the Empire cage from Prevue provides. The cage is so large it can house multiple medium and large sized birds. After purchasing this cage, your previous bird cages will feel tiny in comparison.
The bars of the cage are extra thick to stop them from being chewed and bent and the bar spacing will allow your birds to climb up the sides of their cage. The build quality is to the same standard as other high-end macaw cages but this cage comes at a more affordable price point. The bolts on the cage are specially designed to make it hard for your birds to unscrew their cage. If you own a larger sized bird, then we recommend ordering this cage.Check Price
7 More Unique Bird Cages Reviewed
The next 7 bird cages reviewed were each created with a specialized design. For example, the cage is designed for travelling, breeding, hanging or to be kept outdoors. We found the best cage in each of these categories and then reviewed them for you using our buying guide criteria. First is a comparison of these cages and then comes the individual review:
|Celltei Pak-o-Bird Carrier||Check Price||Travel||Medium||4.5/5||Best Travel|
|Jumbo Scrollwork Cage||Check Price||Hanging||Small||4/5||Best Hanging|
|F070 Breeder Cage||Check Price||Breeding||Medium||4/5||Best Breeding|
|A&E Corner Cage||Check Price||Corner||Extra Large||4.5/5||Best Corner|
|Pawhut Hexagonal Cage||Check Price||Vintage||Extra Large||4/5||Best Vintage|
|Acrylic Cage by Pennzoni||Check Price||Acrylic||Large||3.5/5||Best Acrylic|
|Heliconia Hideaway Cage||Check Price||Stainless Steel||Large||5/5||Best Stainless Steel|
6. Celltei Pak-o-Bird Carrier
The Pak-o-Bird by Celltei is a full-featured backpack style bird carrier – not for use as a main cage but ideal for anyone looking to travel with their bird, visit the vet or for use as an emergency back up cage. The carrier offers multiple carrying options as it can be used as a backpack, shoulder bag or strapped to the front of your body. The pack can also easily be fastened to your vehicle’s seat belts.
The mesh is made from stainless steel to keep your bird from chewing its way out of the pack and affords excellent ventilation. The inside is constructed of heavy-duty Denier nylon. It comes with a dragon wood perch that can be placed at various heights. The Pak-o-Bird is available in many sizes that can handle any bird from a budgie to a macaw. Great pack for hiking or taking your bird on outdoor adventures. Below is a video that shows a cockatoo using the Pak-o-Bird:
This is an excellent carrier that will serve you well both as an outdoor carrier and for transporting your bird in your vehicle.Check Price
7. Jumbo Scrollwork Cage
If you want to display your bird in a visually beautiful manner, then a hanging bird cage is a viable option. You can hang these cages from the ceiling or using specially made bird cage stands. Because these cages are hung, they tend to be much smaller than non-hangable cages and so they only are used with small pet birds such as canaries, finches and budgies.
Of the hanging bird cages available, this Jumbo scrollwork cage is one of visually most appealing. Its design involves very intricate, outside scrolling wires in the style of traditional antique cages. Plus the cage still has all of the inner standard features needed for a bird to live such as perch, feeding stations etc.Check Price
8. F070 Breeder Cage
This is the ideal breeding or double cage for smaller sized birds. The double cage comes with a central divider, which can be removed. This allows two birds to be kept apart, whilst they are being introduced to one another and then removed for when you want breeding to occur. It also can be used to separate fighting birds from one another. This multi-purpose design means the cage can either be used as a double cage or a single large cage.
Below is a video of the F070 in action:
Another advantage of this cage is that each side of the cage comes with all of the features such as removable trays, perches, feeding/watering stations – so there are twice the amount of these in the entire cage. Plus there are doors for nesting boxes which will be required when the eggs are laid. Recommended for bird owners that want to separate their birds or are interested in breeding.Check Price
9. A&E Corner Cage
Larger sized birds obviously need extra cage space, but when you provide your birds will with more room, you then reduce the amount of room in your own home. That’s where the corner bird cage comes in. It’s specifically designed to provide a lot of room for your birds whilst also reducing the amount of space it takes up in your home. It comes with all of the features you’d expect from a cage of this size plus specially designed removable trays and high quality, swing out feeding and watering trays.
This cage is manufactured by A&E – who are known for providing top quality cages, catered to the higher end of the market because of their premium craftsmanship. Whilst an expensive purchase, it is worth it if you can afford the cage and want a large cage that at the same time doesn’t take up too much room space.Check Price
10. Pawhut Hexagonal Cage
This cage has a roof that is reminiscent of Victorian architecture and the antique styling of a traditional cage. Vintage fashion is often associated with bird cages and this large cage is one of the best antique styled bird cages that is pretty but also built to modern day safety standards (unlike how traditional cages were previously built).
The six-sided designs affords you plenty of opportunities to hang toys and perches for its inhabitants. A very roomy cage that will work well for a group of small birds or a few medium-sized birds. Plus the roof provides shade and shelter, allowing you to wheel the cage inside and outdoors depending upon the weather.Check Price
11. Acrylic Cage by Pennzoni
Acrylic bird cages are a unique twist on the traditional metal based cages. They have the advantage of visually allowing you and your birds to see each other, without being hindered by bars. Technically, you might even be able to call this a “display” instead of a “cage”.
Another advantage is that the acrylic provides an extra layer of sound proofing if your birds happen to be noisy – which can be a problem with cockatoos. The cage also comes with air holes so ventilation will still occur. This Pennzoni cage in particular is made from high-end plexiglass that is hard very durable and hard for birds to chew.
Whilst not very common, the advantages of acrylic cages are beginning to increase in popularity and this cage from Pennzoni is a recommended option from this type of material.Check Price
12. Heliconia Hideaway Cage
This is the best stainless steel cage of the group that we reviewed because of the quality of the craftsmanship and materials used. Made from medical grade steel, the cage contains all of the features you’d need for larger birds. Additional feeding and watering cups are also available.
This will be out of the budget for most bird owners, but many professional and long term large parrot owners understand the benefits of investing in a stainless steel cage that will last the lifetime of them and their bird. This cage from BirdCages4Less is a bigger version of a similar cage called the Java Hut (also from the same manufacturer).
If you need something that’s sturdy, lightweight and will last you the life of your bird then go with this cage.Check Price
Guide to Buying A Bird Cage
The following buying guide contains everything you need to consider before making your purchase. Alternatively, click here to skip straight to the bird cage reviews.
Bird Cage Sizes
When it comes to choosing the correct cage size for your bird, if you have the budget for it, you should always go with the bigger sized cage option. Don’t forget to also factor in any toys, perches or additional accessories that you might want to include – because these will also take up space. More details to the correct bird cage size can be seen in our article here, however you don’t need to overthink this and you can either use the species guides listed below or simply follow the process below as follows:
- Identify bird species size
- Calculate cage size
- Multiply by the number of birds
- Discover bar thickness & spacing
Use the table below to identify what size we would classify your bird as.
(On mobile? Drag the table sideways to see more info)
Now that you’ve identified that your bird size is either small, medium, large or extra large – you can now use the figures below to calculate how much space you would need for a single bird. Keep in mind that the size below is really a minimum and you should try to go above this size if you can:
- Cage Size for Small birds: Width: 20″, Depth: 24″, Height: 24″
- Cage Size for Medium birds: Width: 25″, Depth: 32″, Height: 35″
- Cage Size for Large birds: Width: 35″, Depth: 40″, Height: 50″
- Cage Size for Extra large birds: Width: 40″, Depth: 50″, Height: 60″
Cage sizes for two or more birds?
We always recommend multiplying the size of the cage by every extra bird you add. So 2 birds require twice the amount of space, 3 birds require triple the space and so on. These figures should be based on the largest sized bird within the cage.
Bar Thickness & Bar Spacing
(On mobile? Drag the table sideways to see more info)Use the table above to match the size of the bird to the correct wire spacing and wire diameter required. You’ll need to stick with this because larger birds have more powerful beaks, whereas smaller birds can get their heads stuck if the bar spacing is too large.
Small Birds Medium Birds Large Birds Extra Large Birds Wire spacing1/2″5/8″ to 3/4″3/4″ to 1″1″ to 1-1/4″ Wire diameter2mm2.5mm3.5mm5mm
Bird Cage Designs
If you’re new to bird keeping, then we recommend first buying a standard bird cage. However, there are also a number of other different types of bird cage listed below that you might want to consider.
Standard Bird Cages
The typical bird cage is normally rectangular shaped and will come with all of the standard features such as removable floor tray, perches, access doors and feeding/water trays. Rectangle shaped cages are easy to setup up, affordable and straightforward to maintain and look after. If it’s your first bird cage, then this is what you’ll typically buy. Occasionally, a standard bird cage will feature a dome top which provides extra room for your birds to fly.
Double Bird Cages
A double bird cage (also known as a bird breeding cage) is where you have two cages next to one another, with these cages being separated by a central divider which can be removed. This allows a pair of birds to be to keep each other company, or so the birds can be slowly introduced for breeding. These types of cages are often stackable, allowing extra double cages to be placed on top of one another. See our full guide to double bird cages here.
Corner Bird Cages
Typically used with larger sized bird cages, these cages are shaped this way so they can fit into the corner of a room and save space. They’re often used with Macaws and larger sized birds. See our full guide here.
Hanging Bird Cages
These are cages that can be hung from either a stand or from the ceiling, allowing you to display your birds fully. Normally used with smaller sized birds because it is harder to hang heavier cages and larger birds. See our full guide here.
Bird Travel Cages
We recommend that every bird owner buys a bird travel cage, in addition to their larger normal cage. This is because you should always have a bird carrier ready in case an emergency trip to the vet is required, or in case you need to evacuate your home in a hurry. See our full guide to bird travel cages here.
Vintage Bird Cages
We don’t recommend buying genuine antique bird cages because they are often made from unsafe materials and have been poorly designed. However, if you’re interested in this style then you can buy a modern version of these cages which are made to look like an old Victorian cage but are built up to modern standards. Our full guide to vintage bird cages can be seen here.
Also simply known as big or giant bird cages, these are designed to give your bird an extra amount of space so that they can fly. Sometimes they’ll be built horizontally because many birds prefer flying sideways rather than upwards or downwards. Flight cages are aimed at people with larger sized birds or those with several smaller birds. The only step up from this size of cage is for you to go with an aviary instead, which tends to be even bigger.
Round Bird Cages
We do not recommended round cages because of the psychological stress it can cause. Birds will climb round and round their cages and not realize they’re getting anywhere and because of their circular design, they’re often difficult to maintain and look after anyway. Best to stick with cages that have corners in them so your bird knows where it’s at.
Furniture Bird Cages
These beautiful types of cages can be made to look like a regular piece of furniture and sometimes don’t even include bars. Instead, they are often made with acrylic panels which allow you to display your bird properly, unhindered by metal. They are fairly rare to find and usually need to be custom ordered.
These are essentially super-sized bird cages which allow you to look after several birds at once and work especially well outdoors. We highly recommended an aviary if you have the money but they are more expensive and require much more room than a standard bird cage. See our full guide to bird aviaries here.
Bird Cage Material
A factor overlooked during most purchases is the material which your bird cage is made from. Below are the advantages or disadvantages of each type of material:
Is the most popularly used material that bird cages are made from. It’s strong, affordable and easy to work with. Whilst iron on its own will rust, bird cages use iron that has a powder coated paint applied to it. This paint is sprayed onto the iron bars using an electrically charged process, making the paint layer really stick. This ensures that it is very difficult for a bird to chew or scratch off.
Is simply the best material a bird cage can be made from. It’s strong, lightweight, rust proof and long lasting. However, the main drawback is that it is expensive. This is why it only tends to be offered on the higher end bird cages. See our full guide to stainless steel bird cages available here.
Similar to stainless steel, aluminum is another material that is great to use but also expensive. Because aluminum is lightweight, you tend to get aluminum being used with premium bird travel cages. Check out our full guide to aluminum bird cages here.
Also known as plexiglass, acrylic sheets can be used to build transparent cages made from strong plastic. The main advantages of acrylic is 1) visually it looks more beautiful because your bird isn’t kept behind bars and instead is just behind a transparent screen and 2) if you have a noisy parrot then the sheet of acrylic material can help to soundproof your bird cage. Acrylic is often used during the construction of furniture bird cages. See our full guide to acrylic cages here.
Bamboo & Wooden
Cages made from this material work best with smaller birds and parrots that are not known to be chewers. Otherwise a larger parrot with a powerful beak will quickly destroy a wooden cage. This is a traditional style of cage making that isn’t often available, you’ll tend to see wooden cages available in Asian countries. You can find our full guide to bamboo bird cages here.
Things to look out for and avoid are bird cages made from:
Brass – This is what vintage, Victorian cages are to be made from. Bird cage manufacturers stopped making cages from brass after they realized that when birds consumed brass metal it could be poisonous to them. You can still get brass bird cages and they’re fairly safe when you’re housing smaller birds, but if a bird has a powerful beak then it’s not a good idea to keep them in a brass cage.
Lead – Shouldn’t be used in bird cages.
Zinc – Isn’t bird safe either.
Bird Cage Parts
All good bird cages should come with the following features which you need to check before making a purchase:
- Removable floor tray – makes your job of cleaning the cage easier.
- Perches – for your birds to sit on.
- Main access door – these needs to be big enough so you can easily reach in and take your bird out of the cage.
- Feeding and watering stations – usually with access doors next to them so you don’t have to open the main door when topping up food or water.
- Cage locks – or at the very least a latch to stop escapes.
The optional features listed below are nice to have but not necessary:
- Castor wheels – makes moving your bird cage much easier.
- Seed guard – to prevent food and waste spillages onto your floor.
- Play top stand – placed on top of cages, this provides the perfect area for your bird to rest once they’re outside of your cage.
- Storage area – sometimes you get these beneath the cage and can be used to keep all of your supplies.
Also, see our section on accessories for additional features that you might want to get for your cage.
How Much Are Bird Cages?
Most birds live for decades and not just a few years, so when it comes to buying a bird cage we recommend you invest in a quality cage that will last you lifetime instead of just going with the most affordable option available.
The main factors that affect the price of a bird cage are:
Bird Cage Prices by Size
Obviously larger cages are more expensive than smaller ones and this is determined by the species of bird that you own.
Small bird cage price
For canaries, finches and budgies are typically priced at around $40 to $80.
Medium bird cage price
For cockatiels, conures, lories and quakers will be priced at about $80 to $150.
Large bird cage price
For african greys, caiques, macaws and amazons – they will need budgets of about $150 to $500.
Extra large bird cage price
For hyacinth macaws and moluccan cockatoos are likely to set you back $500 to $1500. However, you can get some very high-end bird cages in this range worth up to $4000.
Bird Cage Prices by Material
Stainless steel is the most expensive material for a bird cage and cages start at around $500. Acrylic is also being quite pricey and is likely to cost you at least $300 for a standard cage. Much more affordable cages are made from wrought iron – this being the most commonly used material and normally start at around $80 for a decent sized cage.
Bird Cage Prices by Design
Standard rectangle designs are simple to construct and therefore more affordable so start at around $80 – also hanging and travel cages tend to be fairly cheap because they tend to be small in size. More expensive types of cage include double, corner, flight and vintage cages which normally cost a couple of hundred dollars.
If price is a concern of yours, then check out our full guide to getting a cheap bird cage.
Best Bird Cage Brands & Manufacturers
We recommend going with a brand that is fairly popular and well-known to maximize your chances of choosing the right cage. This is because these brands included in the list below tend to build to a higher standard, have a better support department that can help you if something goes wrong or if you need replacement parts. If you choose a knock-off brand or one that is unknown then there is a chance they might be using unsafe bird materials so be careful. Some of the best bird cage brands and manufacturers include:
A&E Bird Cages
A&E Cage Company are a high-end bird cage manufacturer which offer expensive but very high quality cages. A lot of their cages are very large and they also provide a number of outdoor aviaries as well. Typically their cages are made using either wrought iron and powder coated paint, or stainless steel. They are a family business which has over 30 years worth of experience in the industry. See our full guide to A&E bird cages here.
Kings Cages is another manufacturer that makes high quality, premium cages which are also a bit more pricey. They offer a large variety of bird cage types (small, large, travel, breeding etc.) that can be made from a range of different materials (iron, steel, aluminum etc.). Kings are one of the older brands in the business and they’ve been selling bird cages since the 80’s. Our detailed guide to the best Kings Cages can be seen here.
Prevue Bird Cages
Perhaps the most affordable and popular brand of bird cages available. This is partly because Prevue Hendryx has been in this industry for so long and have been manufacturing cages for over 150 years. They’re known for consistently making good quality products at lower end price points. Additionally, they do also offer one or two high-end cages as well. Our reviews of the best Prevue Cages can be found here.
Vision Bird Cages
Vision Cages are created the HARI institute, who are famous for promoting bird keeping information and welfare. Their range of vision cages is aimed at smaller sized birds such as canaries, cockatiels and budgies. Their emphasis is on creating cages that are built to a high standard and with high safety levels. Also, a number of the parts on these cages are interchangeable which is useful when additional cages are purchased. Full details of the best Vision Cages are available in our guide here.
HQ Bird Cages
One of the more affordable bird cage manufacturers, HQ Cages have been operating since 1998 and their goal is to provide bird cages to people that are on a budget. Their low prices has led to their popularity with them selling over 120,000 cages per year. To see a range of their best cages, see the full guide here.
Bird Cage Setup Guide
Once you have bought your bird cage, there’s a few things you need to learn:
- Where to place a bird cage – Some areas of your house make better locations for your pet birds to live in than others. For example, kitchens should generally be avoided because of potentially toxic cooking fumes, whereas something like a living room allows you to interact with your bird frequently so is commonly used. See our full guide to setting up your bird room here.
- How To Clean A Bird Cage – Birds can create a lot of mess and so you’ll need to get into the habit of cleaning their cages frequently. It needn’t be difficult but you can see our full guide to this here.
- Soundproofing a Bird Cage – Certain species of parrot such as cockatoos, conures, macaws and african greys can be particularly noisy and so you may want to consider the sound proofing options that are available here.
- Cat and dog proofing your bird cage – Birds are the natural prey of these animals so you’ll need to learn how to cat proof your cage (especially if they are outdoors) using our guide here. Plus this guide will also show you how to train your animals to live together as well.
- Furnishing your cage with toys and accessories – A pet bird will soon become depressed if it is kept in an empty cage. See the next section of this guide on the options you have to create a happy and healthy environment for your birds to live in using accessories.
Bird Cage Accessories
Along with your bird cage, you may also want to think about getting some of the following items:
- Bird Heaters – especially necessary in the winter months and during the night.
- Full Spectrum Lighting – indoor birds need full spectrum lighting so they can keep healthy.
- Cage Covers – will help to keep your birds sleep at night.
- Perches – a variety of perch sizes helps to provide good foot health.
- Stands – for your parrots to rest on when they are out of your cage.
- Harnesses – allows you to take your parrots on a walk outside.
- Toys – keeps your birds happy and entertained throughout the day.
- Locks – bird proofed to prevent escapes.
- Mats – to protect your floor from bird waste.
Used Bird Cages
Some people try to save money by buying a secondhand bird cage. This is a risky decision because of the following reasons:
- What happened to the previous birds? – Were they injured? Sick? If it was some type of disease then the bacteria could still be present in the cage and this could harm your birds.
- Was the cage altered or painted in any way? – The previous owner may have modified the cage and applied unsafe bird paint or some toxic chemical when welding or making alterations.
- What material was the cage made from? – Unless you know the model of the cage then you may be unsure of the answer. This is especially true of vintage bird cages which used to be made of lead and brass which is unsafe for birds.
This is why buying a used bird cage isn’t something we recommend, but if you are going ahead with it then check out our full guide click here.
What Type Of Bird Cage Do You Need?
If you’re still undecided about which bird cage to buy then just remember a few things. The bird cage needs to be the correct size to match your species of bird, of the appropriate material type to match it’s beak strength, using the right type of design, and of course within your budget. After looking at all of the factors, we decided that the Prevue 3151 Cage with Play Top was the best overall bird cage.
Here are the 12 Best Bird Cages for your pet birds again:
- 1. Prevue 3151 Cage with Play Top
- 2. M01 Medium Vision Cage
- 3. F040 Wrought Iron Cage
- 4. Yaheetech Small Cage
- 5. Empire Parrot Cage
- 6. Celltei Pak-o-Bird Carrier
- 7. Jumbo Scrollwork Cage
- 8. F070 Breeder Cage
- 9. A&E Corner Cage
- 10. Pawhut Hexagonal Cage
- 11. Acrylic Cage by Pennzoni
- 12. Heliconia Hideaway Cage
Frequently Asked Questions
What is the best cage for a budgie?
For budgies a good value for money cage is the M01 Medium Vision Cage which is certified by the Hari.ca research institute. They partnered with Hagen Vision to manufacture cages to be built to one of the highest standards in the industry. See our full guide to buying the best overall budgie cage here.
Are powder coated bird cages safe?
The simple answer is yes. Wrought iron is commonly used to build most bird cages but left on its own, this material would rust. Instead, manufacturers electrically charge the paint before spraying it onto the iron bars. This makes it incredibly difficult for your pet birds to scratch or chew off. If you’re still concerned about this and you want to be extra safe, choose a stainless steel bird cage instead. However, this will be more expensive.
What is the best cage for a parakeet?
Because the word parakeet covers a range of different bird species of varying sizes, we recommend the Prevue 3151 Cage with Play Top. This is because this bird cage has great overall features and build quality but is also available in a range of different sizes. See our full guide to buying a parakeet cage here.
What is the best size cage for an African Grey?
African Grey should be housed in cages that are at a minimum, 48Hx36Wx24D inches (122Hx91Wx61D cm) with bar spacing of 3/4 to 1 inch (1.9 to 2.5 cm). More information can be found about African Greys here.
We also have buying guides to bird cages for particular species. You can check them out using the guides listed below:
- Best Cages for Finches
- Best Cages for Cockatiels
- Best Cages for Parakeets
- Best Cages for Macaws
- Best Cages for Budgies
- Best Cages for Conures
- Best Cages for Lovebirds
- Best Cages for Canaries
- Best Cages for Green Cheek Conures
Post Updated: 2019-07-19