-Parrotlet Colors and Mutations-

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I welcome anyone to contribute to the information pages. The more information we can collect and post for others to read the better life some little bird will have someplace as a result of breeders knowing more about the mutations and the birds health. If you have an article or photos to contribute please contact me below. I will be happy to give you credit for the article and photos received.
Thank you in advance,
Sean Ira

Color Mutation Photos & Info
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ParrotletMutations.com
TOP_PAGE Parrotlet Color Mutations : (Celestial Parrotlet & Pacific Parrotlet are the same bird)


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It's not about having the rarest or most exotic parrotlet -
It's about having the very best quality parrotlet.
Many aviaries are breeding genetic train wrecked mutations, It is extremely important now more than ever to know your breeder! it can make the difference between a little bird living 5 to 6 years compared to a genetically healthy bred baby living 15 to 20 years.


Parrotlet Color Mutations
ParrotletMutations.com
Pacific Parrotlet Mutations

Note - information: - The below color mutations are only to be used as a guideline to help you and are subject to different breeders and standards. Because we now have over 50 different actual visual shades and colors of Parrotlets and no regulatory association making the color standards, I have decided to use the color mutations I have posted below in my aviary so that I can have a regular standard to follow for now. If you are a serious breeder And collector of rare Parrotlets the mutations listed below may help you when it comes time to list the colors you have. As time progresses different colors and mutations will come into play and will be added to the below list. If you are a breeder of rare parrotlets please send us photos so that we can keep the list updated. I will add a link to your website. Contribute

NOTE - Google Images Search provided many of the photos below as examples of different color mutations.  LuckyFeathers - Copyright use policy  2003 to present          
Contribute

Mutation names will be listed primary color first - splits & secondary colors after.
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Albino Parrotlet
American Dark Factor
American White Parrotlet
American Yellow Parrotlet
American Yellow Fallow

Blue Parrotlet
Blue Dilute Parrotlet
Blue
Faded Pied Parrotlet
Blue Fallow Parrotlet
Blue Grey-Back Parrotlet
Blue Lutino Parrotlet
Blue Grey-Back Fallow Parrotlet
Blue Pastel Parrotlet
(Marbled)
Blue Pied Parrotlet

Blue Pied Fallow Parrotlet
Blue White-Head Parrotlet

Cinnamon Parrotlet

Clean Green Parrotlet
Creamino Parrotlet
DD Blue Parrotlet
European Yellow
Essential Green
Freckled  Parrotlet

Grey Parrotlet

Green Parrotlet
             * Essential Green or Clean Green
Green Fallow Parrotlet
Green Grey-Back Parrotlet
Green Olive Parrotlet
Green Pastel Parrotlet
(Marbled)
Green Pastel Fallow (Marbled)
Green Pied Parrotlet

Halfsider Parrotlet
Isabelle Parrotlet
Lutino Parrotlet

Mauve Parrotlet
Olive Parrotlet
Slate Parrotlet
Snow
Parrotlet
Turquoise Parrotlet

Turquoise Dilute Parrotlet
Turquoise Dilute Fallow Parrotlet
Turquoise Pastel Parrotlet (Marbled)
Turquoise Pied Parrotlet
Turquoise Pied Fallow Parrotlet

 

Dark Factors - Coming Soon
Breeding Fallows Info Click Here
Available Babies For Sale

Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet
True-Blue Parrotlet
True-Turquoise Parrotlet
White Parrotlet
White-Faced Lutino Parrotlet
White Fallow Cinnamon Pied
White Lutino
White Pastel Pied
 (Marbled)
White Pied Parrotlet

Yellow Parrotlet
Yellow Dilute Parrotlet

Yellow Fallow Parrotlet

Yellow Pied Parrotlet
Yellow-Front Pastel Parrotlet

Yellow-Front Pied Parrotlet
Yellow-Head Pacific Parrotlet
Yellow Pastel Parrotlet
(Marbled)

More colors to be added soon

Glossary - Terms - Definitions 

Albinism  Autosomal recessive
Combination Mutations  Fallows
Heterozygous Lacewing  Marbled
Mutation  Primary Mutations  Split
Recessive 


Spectacled Parrotlet Babies
 

Virtually unheard of just a couple of years ago and very rare in the USA.
I have a few babies Available for Public Sale

View Photos and Details


The former IPS Recognized Pacific Parrotlet Color Mutations Click Here
Breeding Recessive mutations using Punnett's Square           Click Here

Please Note: I breed only a very few selection of the mutations posted on this page. I do not deal in the very rare genetic color mutations posted below or fallows at this time. 90% of my aviary is green and blue birds. I am simply trying to put together a good list of the mutations that are out there and are being bred by different breeders. I hope that it may help someone when trying to determine what mutation they have or have seen. I post this message because I don't want people to just assume that I raise all of the mutations listed on this page.    Thanks,  Sean

To add photos, request a color mutation be added or correct any identification mistakes I may have made.  Also I am in need of dark factor photos. 
Knowledge is power - Please Contribute Your Information
Contribute

Different Species Of Parrotlets
Black Billed Parrotlet
Blue-fronted Parrotlet

Blue Winged Parrotlet
Dusky-Billed Parrotlet
Golden-tailed Parrotlet:
Green-Rumped Parrotlet
Lilac-Tailed Parrotlet

Mexican Parrotlet
Red-fronted Parrotlet
Most of these are not
Available In
the USA

Parrotlet Genetics and Proper Genetic
 Pairing Section Coming Soon.

 

Red Winged Parrotlet
Sapphire-Rumped Parrotlet
Scarlet-shouldered parrotlet
Schomburk's Parrotlet
Sclater's Parrotlet
Seven-colored Parrotlet
Spectacled Parrotlet

Spotted Parrotlet
Yellow-Faced Parrotlet


Albino Parrotlet:   Top of page
Really they are false albinos - Not true albinos.
Also called: White Lutino Parrotlets, White-Faced Lutinos, Blue Lutinos

A white Parrotlet with red eyes. We call them Albino. However they are actually white lutinos. A true Albino parrotlet would be extremely rare. White lutino males are visually indistinguishable from white lutino females unless held under a blacklight, blue becomes lightly evident (false albino) In a true albino you would see no other colors or hue. DNA sexing can also be used to tell male from female in white lutinos.
The white lutino (Albino) Parrotlet is produced from a double-split pairing using Lutino and Blue instead of American Yellow and Blue.


For other white parrotlets see
American White or White Parrotlet
 

#1Albino Parrotlet #2Albino Parrotlet

Back to top Top of page

Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search
Photo #2 Courtesy of:
ParrotletAviary.com

The Albino Gene (True Albinism) - The albino gene (true albinism gene) can be inherited from the parents and it can also be produced by double split pairing (false albino). It is also a recessive gene. Many breeders will say that a bird can not be split to Albino and many breeders do believe it can in fact be split to albino (called INO for short) or carry the albinism gene.
The confusion we have with the albino is because they are not true albinos. We know that true albinos can be inherited by a single gene, thus something can be split to albino (true albino)  False albino is actually a white lutino and it is produced by double split pairing using Lutino and Blue instead of American Yellow and Blue
.

Blacklight Testing: Albinos can be held under a blacklight in a dark room in order to tell male from female. Under the blacklight a male will have a soft blue cast of color down the wings and on the lower rump area of his back in between his wings. A female will show no cast or shades of blue in these areas. The only way to be 100% sure is to send a few of the feathers off to the lab to have them DNA tested. I do offer this service for my baby albinos if requested. Check with your breeder to see if they also offer the DNA testing. If you are looking for an albino for breeding you will want to be 100% sure of the sex. Top of page

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $175  to  $650

LuckyFeathers Average Price $355  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

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Blue Parrotlet:  Also called - True Blue     Top of page
 Color can be light powder blue, Dark Blue to turquoise. They are a dark eyed mutation. Males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area. There are many different shades of the blue Parrotlet. Other blue classification colors include the Turquoise Tinted and the Turquoise Parrotlet. The Turquoise Tinted parrotlet is classified as a blue however its full body color is actually turquoise and looks nothing like the true blue parrotlets in the photos below. The Turquoise Parrotlet or also called True Turquoise is also a blue bird except it has a green forehead.

  #1Blue Parrotlet  #2Blue Parrotlet  #3Blue Parrotlet  #4Blue Parrotlet

#5Blue Parrotlet  #6Blue Parrotlet  #7Blue Parrotlet  #8Blue Parrotlet  #9Blue Parrotlet

#10Blue Parrotlet  #11*

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*Photo #11 - Notice how true blue this baby is. We now have so many different shades of blue all falling into the single blue classification as just normal blues, However it does not take a rocket scientist to view these babies and be able to tell they are different colors of blue. Sky Blues, True Blues, Cobalt's, Dark Blues, Royal Blues and many others. In my aviary they will be classified under the blue classification - However I will be labeling them the visual layman color that they appear as to give each baby credit for its very own beautifulness!

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $150  to  $365

LuckyFeathers Average Price $235  to  $295
Top of page
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

Home  All Available Parrotlet Babies   Waiting List   About Me    Contact Me   (CelestialParrotlets.com)

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Blue Dilute Parrotlet:       Top of page
AKA: (also called) American White

I personally believe this to be one of the most beautiful colors of parrotlets being produced. As the bird gets a little bit older the blue becomes even more beautiful with blue streaks over each eye and a cast of pale blue running down the sides of each wings. They have wonderful personalities and are so very smart.

Combination of the dilute and blue mutations. Light, sky blue with patches of white. Dark eyes and males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area. This color is also called American White by many breeders in the USA. Other breeders simply go by the color of the actual bird. If it has a small cast of blue but looks white they call it American White, If it has an obvious blue color to its body they call it Blue Dilute.
NOTE:  If the bird has a grey or dark lace-wing effect on the wings it is not a dilute but in fact a pastel/
marbled. The only difference between dilute and pastel/marbled is the lace-wing effect. Top of page

  #1  #2Blue Dilute Parrotlet  #3Blue Dilute Parrotlet  #4*

 #5*

Back to top Top of page

Some Photos Courtesy of:
Google images search

*Photo #4 &#5 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping scalloping pattern pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel/marbled.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel/marbled. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel/marbled. This is a photo of a different mutation color, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled birds. I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel/marbled or dilute.

Originally bred by Dr. Rainer Erhart, a prominent parrotlet breeder, this dark-eyed bird has a rump and dark blue flight feathers. Markings are noticeably present on its wings, back, eyes and rump. Breeding an American yellow to a blue produces first-generation offspring in a double-split genetic pairing, and then breeding the first generation to another double split gives rise to the second generation, the American white.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $185  to  $500

LuckyFeathers Average Price $250  to  $355
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

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Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet:     Top of page

Different blue mutations such as the blue faded pied have started showing up in many aviaries. The blue faded pied was first documented in Europe back around 2008. Dark eyes and males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area. This mutation is now showing up in the USA. I have had several hatched in my own Aviary (LuckyFeathers) As babies they look like a regular blue and white pied. It is not until they are older and have been through a molt or two that the grey really starts to show up on the bird. This is a very beautiful new color mutation. it is believed that the grey is a result of the bloodline having the Lucida Parrotlet DNA in the background.

#1.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet #2.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet #3.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet #4.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet #5.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet

#6.Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet #7.
Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet

Back to top Top of page

Some Photos Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante
Some Photos Courtesy of:
Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $490

LuckyFeathers Average Price $285  to  $395 (rare)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

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Blue Fallow Parrotlet:   Top of page

Combination of blue and fallow. Blue Parrotlet with red eyes and males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.
Blue fallow parrotlets come in different shades of blue with red eyes.

#1 Blue Fallow Parrotlet  #2Blue Fallow Parrotlet  #3Blue Fallow Parrotlet  #4Blue Fallow Parrotlet

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $600

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $395
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

Home  All Available Parrotlet Babies   Waiting List   About Me    Contact Me   (CelestialParrotlets.com)

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Blue Grey-Back Parrotlet:     Top of page
Blue Gray-Back Parrotlet:    ----  Blue Gray-Back Fallow is the  same bird but with red eyes

First documented in Europe this color is now available in the USA. Many breeders still classify this as just a Blue Parrotlet. However, with so many different shades of blue many breeders are now classifying the different colors of blue.  This beautiful color is thought to come from mixing the blue with the Lucida parrotlet someplace in the birds background. The Blue grey-back parrotlet may not have or show any grey as a baby or young adult. The grey starts to show up after the birds first adult molting in most cases. The color is considered to be rare. The Blue Grey-Back also comes in fallow (red-eyes) and in Pied * In the Pied color it is called Blue Faded Pied Parrotlet  They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1Blue Grey-Back Parrotlet

Back to top Top of page

Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $150  to  $365

LuckyFeathers Average Price $235  to  $295
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

Home  All Available Parrotlet Babies   Waiting List   About Me    Contact Me   (CelestialParrotlets.com)

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Blue Pastel Parrotlet: / Marbled      Top of page
 Similar to dilute-blue i.e., sky blue coloring with dark eyes and males retain blue markings. Can be differentiated from dilute-blue by ‘lacewing’ type of pattern across wings. Birds with no lace wing pattern are not pastel/
marbled. With no lacewing pattern see dilutes such as Blue Dilute or American White. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

  #1Blue Pastel Parrotlet #2Blue Pastel Parrotlet #3Blue Pastel Parrotlet #4Blue Pastel Parrotlet #5Blue Pastel Parrotlet 

 #6Blue Pastel Parrotlet
#7Blue Pastel Parrotlet  #8*  #9*

 Back to top Top of page

Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

*Photo #8 & #9 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel/marbled.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel/marbled. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel/marbled. This is a photo of a different mutation color, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled birds. I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel/marbled or dilute.
 

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $180  to  $395

LuckyFeathers Average Price $255  to  $350
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

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Blue Pied Parrotlet:   Top of page
Blue with white feathers scattered over the body and head. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1Blue Pied Parrotlet  #2Blue Pied Parrotlet   #3Blue Pied Parrotlet  #4Blue Pied Parrotlet
#5Blue Pied Parrotlet  #6Blue Pied Parrotlet  #7*Blue Pied Parrotlet  #8*Blue Pied Parrotlet

Back to top Top of page

Photo #7, #8 Courtesy of: Shonnie birds

*Photo #7, #8  Heavy Blue Pied

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $200  to  $450

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $375
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

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Blue Pied Fallow:   (Lucida Influence)  Top of page
AKA: Blue Lucida Heavy Pied

#1Blue Pied Fallow  #2Blue Pied Fallow

Back to top Top of page

Photo #1  Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $300  to  $550

LuckyFeathers Average Price $375  to  $475  ( unavailable at this time )
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

Home  All Available Parrotlet Babies   Waiting List   About Me    Contact Me   (CelestialParrotlets.com)

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Blue White-Head Parrotlet:    Top of page

The body of the bird is a beautiful blue or powder blue with white feathers covering the head.
This color of parrotlet is very rare and maybe even unavailable anyplace. The only parrotlet breeder
(that I know of) who has produced this color is Sandee Molenda (retired breeder) with the Parrotlet Ranch in California. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1 Blue White-Head Parrotlet #2 Blue White-Head Parrotlet

Back to top Top of page

Photos Courtesy of: The Parrotlet Ranch

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

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Cinnamon Parrotlet: (Recessive)   Top of page
- Was also known as Isabelle in Europe (not sure if this is still correct).
 Light yellow with more beige and green than fallow. Eyes are deep ruby red.
Visually the color can be described as green but with a brown cast overall. Cinnamon is the only sex linked parrotlet mutation as of now. Isabelle was one of the first Pacific Parrotlet color mutations in Europe. Also known as "cinnamon" in the USA. The decrease in melanin production could turn out to be an important factor in making new combinations.

#1Cinnamon Parrotlet

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Photos Courtesy of: The Parrotlet Ranch & Brian Nielson

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

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Cinnamon Parrotlet: (Sex Linked)   Top of page
- Also known as "Pallid" in Europe. Similar in appearance to the recessive cinnamon or Isabelle (see above) but the first known sex linked mutation. And was given the name Pallid in Europe countries. In the USA we generally call them all Cinnamon.

Back to top Top of page

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
Shipping is fast easy and now only $59 (6 to 8 hours delivery on average) View my shipping video

Follow me on facebook

Home  All Available Parrotlet Babies   Waiting List   About Me    Contact Me   (CelestialParrotlets.com)

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Creamino Parrotlet:   Top of page
Also called White Fallow Creamino Parrotlet  (Red or Ruby Eyes)

The Creamino Parrotlet is a beautiful parrotlet that has both Albino and Lutino colors with red eyes.
I know of one breeder in NY who has this mutation available. This beautiful bird is for sure going to gain popularity across the word. The Creamino Parrotlet looks a lot like the Creamino Linnie. It could be described as a white bird with patches or shades of yellow mixed over the body with a yellow forehead and cheeks. The Creamino Parrotlet is being produced as a single and double factor mutation.

#1Creamino Parrotlet #2Creamino Parrotlet #3Creamino Parrotlet #4Creamino Parrotlet #5*Creamino Parrotlet

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Photos Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

*Photo #5 This is a photo of a double factor Creamino Pacific Parrotlet.
Photos 1-4 are photos of a single factor Creamino Pacific Parrotlet.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $800  to  $1200 each

LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ (unavailable at this time)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Freckled  Parrotlet:   Top of page
This is a beautiful color. The pacific Freckled is a mix of blue, turquoise, black and grey. The color is believed to officially fall under the blue classification. It is a very rare color and is one of the most beautiful new colors or color patterns to be produced. It is believed to officially not be classified as a color but a feather pattern.  More Info & Details
They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1Freckled  Parrotlet  #2Freckled  Parrotlet  #3Freckled  Parrotlet  #4Freckled  Parrotlet  #5Freckled  Parrotlet  #6Freckled  Parrotlet

*
The Freckled Parrotlet
I am calling them Freckled in my aviary - other breeders may call them something else. We already have a Spotted Parrotlet and a  Spectacled Parrotlet, So I picked Freckled to use with my birds as to not confuse these with any of the other species or colors of Parrotlets. But remember - these are pacific species with maybe some of the Lucida species in the background over 4 generations ago. The Lucida would have to have been  4 to 5 generations in the past because I have 3 generations of this color myself and have not bred any Lucida into this color mutation.

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General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $

LuckyFeathers Average Price $390  to  $595 (males)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $350  to  $525 (females)

My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Gray Parrotlet or Grey Parrotlet:    Top of page
Sometimes this color is mistaken for Mauve

Grey or Gray Parrotlet - Until recently this color was only found in Europe. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark almost black markings on the wings and rump area.

#1 Gray Parrotlet or Grey Parrotlet  *#2 Gray Parrotlet or Grey Parrotlet

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

* Photo #2 was such a cute photo I had to post it. It came up in a google images search. I am not 100% sure, but it looks like a dark grey parrotlet. The Grey parrotlet is bred in many different shads of grey and is confused many times with the mauve parrotlet mutation.
Update: I have been told that photo #2 is not actually a parrotlet. It is a
greater vasa parrot.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $0 to  $0

Not able to find any - very rare color in the USA
LuckyFeathers Average Price $0  to  $0  Unavailable
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Parrotlet:   Top of page
AKA: (Also Called) Normal Color, Wild Color & natural Green
For Essential Green or Clean Green - Click Here

The normal in the wild color of the Parrotlet. It was from this color that breeders developed all of the other colors listed below. Many greens have a cast of yellow over the full body or in parts. We now have many different shades of green parrotlets. They are the normal (original) color of the parrotlet. Because of the many new colors that have been developed the greens have become hard to find in many areas of the USA. Clean Greens are now rare and are very hard to find.  Just because a parrotlet is green does not mean that it is a clean green or carry the color mutations DNA.
What is a clean green? A clean green is a green parrotlet with no other color mutations in its background or bloodline. Many breeders and some vets now believe that the color mutations (blues, yellows, pieds, ect.) do not live as long as the clean green parrotlet. Here at LuckyFeathers I have a clean green breeding program that I call my Essential Greens - I have several pairs of breeders that are 3rd, 4th, 5th and now 6th generation Essential Green. I do not always have babies available so make sure to get on my waiting list if you are wanting an Essential Green parrotlet. They are beautiful birds and are as close to the original wild type parrotlet that you can find. Because they are rare and I have a very limited supply of babies they do cost a little more than a regular green.  Waiting List

  #1Green Parrotlet  #2Green Parrotlet  #3Green Parrotlet  #4Green Parrotlet

#5Green Parrotlet  #6*Green Parrotlet  #7Green Parrotlet

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*Photo #6 This little green boy is wearing a flight jacket harness. Many bird owners use these in place of clipping the birds wings.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $75  to  $295

LuckyFeathers Average Price $225  to  $255 (green males)
LuckyFeathers Average Price 
*$95  to  $225 (green females)

 Clean Green - Pure Bloodline - 3 to 5 generations of clean green
LuckyFeathers Average Price $250  to  $295 (males or females) 

My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Essential Green: 
Also called by some breeders: Clean Green, Complete Green, True Green, Natural Green, Aviary Green and a few other terms.

Also called clean green by some breeders, However since most breeders can not guarantee the pureness of the green DNA back more than a few generations of natural green to green only breeding, I have chosen to call my purest green line of parrotlets Essential Green. I currently have bred 6 generations of natural green pacific babies. By my personal standards a bird will be called Essential Green after 3 generations of green breeding. Meaning the 4th generation of babies will be called Essential Green.  It would be acceptable to call a bird clean green only after 8 generations of natural green breeding by my personal standards, However even after 8 generations of natural green breeding there is no way of knowing if a color mutation was present for example 10 or even 14 generations in the past. Different breeders will call their green line something else, for example some breeders are using Clean Green, True Green, Natural Green and a few other names. My advise when looking for a pure line of green is to ask the breeder how many generations of green is accounted for. In my belief to be somewhat safe I would suggest at least 3 generations of green breeding in order to be classified as Essential Green.

Definition of Essential: 
Being such by its very nature or in the highest sense known ; natural

Definition of Clean: 
Free From, Uncontaminated or pure

LuckyFeathers Green Breeding Standards:
3 generations or less of natural green breeding - Green Parrotlet
3 to 8 generations of natural green breeding - Essential Green
8 generations or more of natural breeding - Clean Green /
and possibly still classified as Essential Green
Wild Caught Green Bird Breeding - True Clean Green

*Note - Different breeders will use different terms for their green line of parrotlets. The above standards and the term Essential Green is only my personal aviary standard and not recognized by an official bird club that I am aware of and I am not even sure if anyone else is using this term. However anyone is welcome to use it as far as I am concerned. However I ask that you please not classify a green parrotlet as an Essential Green unless it was produced from parents with 3 or more generations of natural green to green breeding.
 

True Clean Greens are now rare and are very hard to find and some breeders say they are not available at all in the USA.  Just because a parrotlet is green does not mean that it is a true clean green or does not carry any of the color mutations in its DNA. Breeding two green parrotlets together may produce green babies and in fact some of those babies may very well be true clean greens, However the only way to know for 100% sure is to have DNA testing done. I am not sure what that would cost but assume it would be very expensive.

 

 

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Green Fallow Parrotlet:     Top of page
They have red eyes and the males retain blue markings on the wings and rump area.

#1

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information


General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $265 to $450

LuckyFeathers Average Price $395  to  $495  Unavailable most of the time - Very rare color
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Pastel Fallow:  / Marbled         Top of page

Red eyed green
pastel/marbled

#1  #2*  #3*

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

*Photo #2 & #3 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel/marbled.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel/marbled. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel/marbled. The bird in photo #2 is not a green fallow pastel/marbled, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled birds. I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel/marbled or dilute.


General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $0 to  $0
Not able to find any - very rare color in the USA

LuckyFeathers Average Price $450  to  $495  Unavailable most of the time - Very rare color
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Grey-Back Parrotlet:   Top of page
Green Gray-Back Parrotlet: Green Parrotlet with dark gray overcast on back of wings.
They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

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General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $75  to  $295

LuckyFeathers Average Price $225  to  $250
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Olive Parrotlet:    Top of page
 (aka: Green Darkfactor, See Olive Parrotlet )

They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $390  to  $595 ( very rare for me to have one available)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Pastel Parrotlet: / Marbled            Top of page
Also called European Yellow:

This is a very beautiful color. European Yellow or (aka) green pastel/
marbled is sometimes confused with the American Yellow because they can look so much alike. The best way to describe some green pastel/marbled birds is to say that they look just like an American yellow except they have a slight green cast of color over the yellow. We do have different shades of green pastel/marbled and some times it is very easy to tell the difference between the two colors. Even with my years of experience I sometimes get it wrong. Very young babies that have their first set of feathers are sometimes the hardest ones to tell the difference between. For example photo #3 below to a few breeders looked like an American yellow but in fact is a green pastel/marbled. I do have both American Yellow and Green pastel/marbled babies from time to time. Both colors are rare and hard to find. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

 #1  #2  #3  #4*  #5*

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

*Photo #4 & #5 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel/marbled.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel/marbled. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel/marbled. The bird in photo #4 is not a green pastel/marbled, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled birds. I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel/marbled or dilute.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $180  to  $395

LuckyFeathers Average Price $255  to  $350
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Green Pied Parrotlet:   Top of page
Green bird with yellow feathers scattered over the body and head. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area. These are one of the most beautiful colors of parrotlets. Pieds come in different colors, However the green pied is always a beautiful green and yellow. And of course the males will have blue on the wings and rump. One beautiful bird!

  #1  #2  #3  #4  #5

#6  #7

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Photos 3, 4 Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante
Photo #5 Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com
Photo #6 Courtesy of: Shonnie birds
 

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $200  to  $550

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $475
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Halfsider Parrotlet:   Top of page

A parrotlet that is one color mutation on one side of its body and another color mutation on the other side of its body. It is very rare.

#1

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Photo #1 Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $0  to  $0  (unavailable)

LuckyFeathers Average Price $0  to  $0   (unavailable)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Lutino Parrotlet:   Top of page
Bright yellow Parrotlet with red eyes. Males have white instead of blue markings on the wings and rump area. Most lutino Parrotlets need to be DNA sexed. Some breeders are able to put the birds under black UV lighting and tell the sex by looking at the color. I recommend having the bird feather DNA sexed to be sure. If you have a solid yellow bird that does not have red eyes - it is not a lutino. Lutino birds must have red eyes. See other yellows American Yellow Yellow Parrotlet
- A parrotlet can be split to Lutino. Many breeders are now calling the split for Lutino or Albino (ino) because both words lutino and albino have ino in the spelling of the words. Many breeders believe a bird can not be split to Albino, However some leading breeders in Europe disagree and are saying that the Albino and Lutino are both from the same DNA parts and are just calling it INO for short. It is a recessive mutation so both parents need to be at least split for lutino to get lutino babies.

#1  #2  #3  #4  #5

#6

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante

The Lutino debate: Many breeders state that only a male can be split to lutino and a female can not be split to lutino. In other words a female will either get the gene from the parents and visually be a lutino or get no part of the gene at all and cannot be split to lutino. On the other hand many different breeders state that the lutino is autosomal recessive and a female can in fact be a carrier of the mutation and be split. I found one university study that supported the case that a female can inherit the gene and not be a visual lutino. I personally do not have any clue as to what is correct after reading up on both claims.  I do know from my personal experience that a couple of my green females (father was a lutino) seemed to carry the gene and did produce lutino babies. So at this time If you see a female advertised as split to Lutino on my website or another breeders website you should just assume that simply means one of the parents was a lutino. Always ask the breeder to sure of what they are talking about.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $175  to  $650

LuckyFeathers Average Price $325  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Mauve Parrotlet:      Top of page
Also called: Slate Parrotlet and DD Blue

A beautiful color that appears black, dark blue or grey, However in Europe they have classified this color as Mauve. The Mauve Parrotlet is produced from a blue parrotlet that has two dark factor genes giving it a deep dark blue-black color appearance. Mauve is not technically a color mutation because it actually effects the feather DNA. The difference is that mutations affect the pigment color at the core of the feather. They have d
ark eyes and the males have dark almost black markings in the underwing coverts.

Update: The New International Name for this mutation is DD Blue.  Here in the states breeders are still calling them Mauve.

#1  #2

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Photo #1 Courtesy of: Hayley with parrotletsuk.com

Some Photos Courtesy of: google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $
(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price  ( very rare - not available)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Olive Parrotlet:   Top of page
aka: Green Olive Parrotlet or American Dark Factor

They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

The (aka: Olive) American dark factor has olive green plumage intermingling with brown. Its flight feathers are darkly hued to almost black and it's the most recent Pacific parrotlet mutation conceived by breeders. Molting processes render the mostly olive green plumage of the young even darker in older birds. This particular breed is produced when a normal green parrotlet is bred with a blue one, and then the first offspring is rebred with another unrelated double split. A double split is any breed that has dual coloration. Successful breeding with existing blue mutations will yield cobalt blue progeny.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $
(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $390  to  $595 ( very rare for me to have one available)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Parrotlet:    Top of page
 Also called *True Turquoise
  A genetically incomplete blue with both green and blue markings; face is usually green with a blue body. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.  Notice the green on top of the head, this is what makes them a true turquoise. The True Turquoise was the first turquoise color mutation. Later came the turquoise dilutes, pastel/marbled and pied.

#1 Turquoise Parrotlet #2 Turquoise Parrotlet  #3Turquoise Parrotlet  #4Turquoise Parrotlet

#5*Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet  #6* #7Turquoise Parrotlet  #8*Turquoise Parrotlet

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante

*True Turquoise a A few years back around 2010 I started to notice that the turquoise color seemed to be taking over everything and blending in with regular blues and greens. It seems to be a very strong gene. In order to tell the difference between all of these new shades of blue turquoise birds I started to coin the names True Turquoise and Turquoise Tinted. A true turquoise will appear to be a regular blue bird with a patch of green feathers on the top of the forehead. These are the true turquoise parrotlets. Another beautiful color that has started to show up in my aviary several years back was an actual turquoise bird. Called turquoise tinted as to not confuse it with the true turquoise. The turquoise tinted parrotlet will have a full body color casted with turquoise all over. For example see photo #5 above. This is not a blue bird and this is not a true turquoise (blue with green forehead) NO this birds full body is a cast of turquoise. A beautiful bird in fact and hard to find. Here at LuckyFeathers we produce both true turquoise parrotlets and Turquoise Tinted Parrotlets.

*Photo #5 above is not what I call a True Turquoise Parrotlet. This birds full body color is a shade of Turquoise (not blue) so i classify this as a Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet. I posted the photo here as an example of how the True Turquoise Parrotlet sometimes gets mixed up with a Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet. The true turquoise parrotlet should be a blue bird (body color) with a green patch of feathers on the top of the head. *Photo #6 is a great example of this. Notice the green patch of feathers on top of the birds head on the left. This is what makes it a Turquoise in Parrotlets. This patch of green must be on top of the head for it to be called a Turquoise anything such as a Turquoise dilute, Turquoise pied or Turquoise pastel/marbled.

*Photo #8 above shows a True Turquoise Parrotlet on the right sitting next to his sister a regular blue female. Notice the green on his head.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $200  to  $625

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $350
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Dilute Parrotlet:    Top of page 
Turquoise Pastel / Marbled Parrotlet:
( they are not the same )


Turquoise Dilutes are considered the cream of the crop in the parrotlet world, they are one beautiful colored bird. A beautiful mix of dilutes and pastel colors tinted with a turquoise color cast over the body with a green cast of color on the forehead or a yellow cast of color on some females. These babies are sweet and loving pets with wonderful personalities. They are very hard to find and are considered a rare color. The dilute turquoise parrotlet is produced from the turquoise gene and the yellow and blue genes.

Both Turquoise Dilutes and pastel/marbled have very light pale sky blue coloring and may have a touch of Turquoise color cast running over the body ( under UV lighting ) Females may even have a cast of yellow on the forehead and wings. I have also seen males with a cast of yellow. Some of them almost look all white as in photo #1 below. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.  The face, forehead and or top of the head have the green or turquoise tint or color cast. The difference between the pastel and dilute are the lacewing markings on the wings. In fact the pastel bird could also be called a lacewing, however most breeders list them as a pastel knowing that the lacewing is assumed as part of the mutation color name in all of the pastel color mutations. So the key is - Use a magnifying glass, check it under different kinds of lighting - Look for the lacewing pattern.  If the bird has the correct colors and lacewing pattern it is a pastel. If it has the correct colors and no lacewing pattern it is a dilute. Remember if the bird has no turquoise on the forehead or top of head area you have a Blue Dilute, Blue Pastel or an American White. It also helps to know the background of the bloodline. 
.
#1 #2Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #3Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #4Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #5Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet 

#6Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #7Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet 
#8Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #9Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet  #10Turquoise Dilute Pastel Parrotlet

#11  #12

#A  #B

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*Photos
#1,2,5,& 7 are female.
*Photos
#3, 4, 6, 8, 9 & 10 are male.
Notice on the females the turquoise patch on the top of the
forehead has more of a yellow cast to it.
*Photos
#11 and #12 are perfect examples of a pastel. Normally the lace wing effect is hard to see or almost impossible to see. In these photos it shows up great. This is one beautiful pastel.

*Photo #A & #B
Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel.  If the bird has the lace pattern it is a pastel. With no lace pattern it is a turquoise dilute. The bird in this photo is a turquoise pastel.
Photos #11, #12 Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com


*Notice the lace or scalloping pattern on the wings of the males. If this lace was not on the wings this would be called a dilute and not a pastel (i.e. - Turquoise Dilute Parrotlet)

wow! what a confusing color that is so many times classified wrong. I even have trouble with these colors because they are so much alike. The lacewing that makes a parrotlet a pastel/marbled is sometimes so pale or light that you can not see it (mostly on the females) so without the lacewing pattern it makes the bird a dilute turquoise. Also so many times the Blue pastel/marbled is classified wrong as a Turquoise pastel/marbled. ( Remember that is MUST have green on the forehead or top of the head to be a Turquoise anything! ) And sometimes it actually looks more yellow than green, But a yellow cast of color is considered a Turquoise on females ) -- Confused yet? -- So for now because these birds are so much alike I am just going to group the Turquoise Dilute and pastel/marbled together as I see it done so many times on the internet. They are both very rare colors, hard to find and very expensive but they are not the same color.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $265  to  $700

LuckyFeathers Average Price $385  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Dilute Fallow Parrotlet:     Top of page 

This is a beautiful new mutation. Breeders may also call this a Dilute Turquoise Fallow

#1Turquoise Dilute Fallow Parrotlet

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Photo #1 Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $300  to  $700

LuckyFeathers Average Price $385  to  $550
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Pied Parrotlet:   Top of page

They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1  #2  #3  #4   

 #5

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $650
LuckyFeathers Average Price $385  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Pied Fallow Parrotlet:   Top of page
AKA:
Visual Lucida Turquoise fallow pied

#1Turquoise Pied Fallow Parrotlet  #2Turquoise Pied Fallow Parrotlet

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Photo Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $650

LuckyFeathers Average Price $385  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet:   Top of page
(also and sometimes called: Dark Factor Blue, or Cobalt Blue )
The visual color of the body is turquoise (to the layman). However many breeders simply classify these as a blue bird because they do not have the true turquoise colors of a blue body with a green forehead. The turquoise tinted parrotlet is rare and normally hard to find. Almost all Turquoise Tinted Parrotlets are also lacewings. Notice the lace pattern in photo #1 below. Many breeders also call this a dark factor blue (Europe) and I have seen photos on the internet where they were called Cobalt.
They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

  #1  #2 #3* #4*

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Photo #3:
Almost all Turquoise Tinted Parrotlets are lacewings. This photo shows the lace pattern very well in the birds wings.

Photo #4:
I have put a photo of a true blue parrotlet here to show you the difference between a Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet and a Blue or True Blue Parrotlet. Many breeders simply classify everything as just blue. I personally see a huge difference between a True Blue and a Turquoise Tinted Parrotlet.  True Blue is Blue, Turquoise Tinted is Turquoise.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $400

LuckyFeathers Average Price $250  to  $325
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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White Fallow Cinnamon Pied:   Top of page
 

A very new color mutation. Currently I know of only one breeder in the western part of the US that has this color.
More information coming soon.

LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $
unavailable at this time

My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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White Parrotlet:   Top of page
(also called Snow or Clear by some breeders) A visually all white Parrotlet with black eyes. Under special lighting you may see a blue cast to the rump or tail area of the bird. Many times these are classified as dilute blues by different breeders. However a white bird that has no visual blue anyplace is a white parrotlet. A true white or snow will have no blue color cast even under special lighting. If the bird does have a blue cast to its body color visually or under special lighting see (Blue Dilute / American White) If the all white bird has red eyes see (Albino) *A true white parrotlet would be extremely rare and some breeders claim they do not even exist. I personally have never seen one but I have been told by breeders that I trust to be honest that they are in fact real and very rare. So be careful if you are buying a white or snow parrotlet, You may in fact be getting a Dilute Blue or American white. Dilute blue and American white are the same thing as far as the general classification goes.

Photo coming soon

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General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )   *see blue dilute
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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White Pastel Pied:    Top of page

#1 #2  #3

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Photos Courtesy of: ParrotletAviary.com

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )  
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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White Pied Parrotlet:   Top of page
 

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Photo #1 Courtesy of: Shonnie birds

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )  
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow Parrotlet:   Top of page
(Also called American Yellow or Yellow and Blue Parrotlet)
The correct name in the USA is American Yellow.
American Yellow Pacific Parrotlet, first occurred in the US in 1989.

American Yellows are one of the most beautiful colors I produce here at LuckyFeathers. They are so very pretty. And it is also my experience that they are very easy going and make excellent single bird pets. The color of the bird should not generally have anything to do with the temperament of the bird, but many breeders say the American Yellows are almost always very tame or easy to tame. They sometimes get confused with the Green Pastel or European Yellow Parrotlet because they can look a lot alike. The American Yellow is becoming rare again and getting harder and harder to find. The males seem to be the hardest ones to find now. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

  #1Yellow Parrotlet  #2Yellow Parrotlet #3Yellow Parrotlet  #4Yellow Parrotlet #5Yellow Parrotlet


#6Yellow Parrotlet  #7Yellow Parrotlet

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Photo #1, #2 #6 male
Photo #5 Female - Notice she has none of the blue on the edge of her wings.

Evolved through the efforts of Dr. Rainer Erhart, this breed differs greatly from the European Yellow specie. It has bright yellow feathers and dark eyes for both genders. The male has a rump, eye streaks and blue wings. Producing first-generation progeny requires pairing a normal yellow with a normal blue, and then breeding first progeny to one other double split to come up with the American yellow.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $590
LuckyFeathers Average Price $375  to  $495
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow Dilute Parrotlet:   Top of page
Light or pale Yellow-green bird with a green cast of color around the edge of the wings. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area. There are many different dilute colors. Remember that the dilutes have no lace wing markings, A light or pale yellow bird with lace-wing marks would fall under a pastel mutation. If you have a red eye solid yellow bird ( bright yellow ) not a pale or dull color of yellow (see lutino) If you have a red eye bird that is dull or pale yellow see (fallow colors)

  #1  #2*  #3*

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

*Photo #2 &#3 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel. The bird in photo #2 is not a yellow dilute, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled. I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel or dilute.

Notice that in photo #1 the bird has no lacewing marks, Making this bird a dilute and not a pastel.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $185  to  $500
LuckyFeathers Average Price $250  to  $355
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow Fallow Parrotlet:   Top of page
AKA: American Yellow Fallow

- Combination of fallow and yellow. Bright yellow bird with red eyes. Different from lutino in that males retain blue markings.

#1  #2

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Photo #1 #2 Courtesy of: Shonnie birds

Breeding Fallows - Some General Information

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $600

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $495 (unavailable at this time)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow Pied:     Top of page

#1  #2

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Photo #1 #2 Courtesy of: Shonnie birds

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $250  to  $600

LuckyFeathers Average Price $275  to  $495 (unavailable at this time)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow-Front Pastel Parrotlet:    Top of page

Available only in Europe - I don't think this color is available yet in the States. From what I have been told there is a new line of colors called the Yellow Front Colors. They come in different colors of pied and pastel/marbled all having a yellow forehead. Called the Yellow Front as to not be confused with the species Yellow Faced Parrotlet.

  #1

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 
(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable - I believe these are only available in Europe right now)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow-Front Pied Parrotlet:    Top of page

Mostly available only in Europe - I don't think this color is available yet in the States. From what I have been told there is a new line of colors called the Yellow Front Colors. They come in different colors of pied and pastel/marbled all having a yellow forehead. Called the Yellow-Front as to not be confused with the Yellow-Head Parrotlet or the totally different species called the Yellow Faced Parrotlet. They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 

(so rare that i can not find any national prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable - I believe these are only available in Europe right now)
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow-Head Pacific Parrotlet:    Top of page
 
There has been a debate whether or not this is a true color mutation or a possible previously unknown sub-species of parrotlet such as the Lost Lucida Parrotlet was. In the Yellow-Head Parrotlet, the forehead, cheeks and chin are yellow instead of lime green. Mostly it is males that have displayed this characteristic color. As of 2013 this color has started to show up more and more in Europe and now here in the USA. They have d
ark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.

#1

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Photo Courtesy of: The Parrotlet Ranch

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $  to  $ 
(so rare that i can not find any prices for them)
LuckyFeathers Average Price $  to  $ ( unavailable )
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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Yellow Pastel Parrotlet:    Top of page

They have dark eyes and the males retain dark blue cobalt markings on the wings and rump area.
 

  #1  #2*  #3*

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Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

*Photo #2 & #3 Notice the lace pattern on the wing. This grey scalloping pattern makes the difference between a dilute and a pastel.  If the bird has the lace pattern like it shows in this photo it is a pastel. With no lace pattern it is a dilute. The bird in this photo is not a dilute - it is a pastel. The bird in photo #2 is not a yellow pastel, however the pattern will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled ( the pattern on a yellow pastel will be white) . I have posted this photo here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is pastel or dilute.

Notice that in photo #1 the bird has white lacewing patterns. This makes the bird a pastel and not a dilute.
If the lacewing patterns were green in place of the white the bird would be a green pastel.

General Pricing Guide:
Across the internet I have found them priced between $260  to  $550

LuckyFeathers Average Price $295  to  $425
My prices are based on the quality of the LuckyFeathers Bloodline. Lots of factors go into setting a price for high quality birds compared to general breeder prices across the internet. I also factor in the 3 year guarantee and my very low $59 shipping . In general my prices normally fall someplace in the middle of the national average. Prices are subject to change depending on bloodlines and demand. Sign up for my free waiting list so that you will be notified when I have this color available. My available pacific celestial parrotlet babies  /   Waiting List
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  Remember and take note: - The above color mutations are only to be used as a guideline to help you and are subject to different breeders and standards. Because we now have over 50 different actual visual shades and colors of Parrotlets and no regulatory association making the standards, I have decided to use the color mutations I have posted above in my aviary so that I can have a regular standard to follow for now. As time progresses different colors and mutations will come into play. Names and color classifications will change.

NOTE - Google Images Search provided many of the photos above as examples of different color mutations. If one of the photos is your copyright and you want it removed or want a photo tag added with your name, simply contact me by email (attach a copy of the photo ) and I will remove it or add your name to the photo tag.
(email with no spaces Lucky Feathers Aviary -at- Gmail.com)

Copyright use policy  2003 - Present

 

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International Parrotlet Society Color Standards:     Back to top Top of page
We were proud members of the IPS.

Below were the official IPS Recognized Pacific Parrotlet Color Mutations
(
Celestial  Parrotlet Mutations) used before the society closed and disbanded in 2013. It is out dated now because so many new colors have been produced, however it is an excellent short list.

Note: Many breeders only use the official standards when describing colors to other breeders, In most cases the color standards that we posted above are used when talking to regular pet bird owners.

Albino - Pure white parrotlet with red eyes. Males are visually indistinguishable from females unless held under a black light, blue becomes evident. DNA sexing can also be used to differentiate sex.

Blue - Color can be light powder blue to turquoise. Dark eyed mutation. Males retain dark cobalt markings.

Cinnamon (Recessive) - Also known as Isabelle in Europe. Light yellow with more beige and green than fallow. Eyes are deep ruby red.   (Top)

Cinnamon (Sex Linked) - Also known as "Pallid" in Europe. Similar in appearance to the recessive cinnamon but the first known sex linked mutation.

Dilute (formerly "American Yellow") - Yellowish green  parrotlet with black eyes. Males retain blue eye streak, flights, back and wings although sometimes they appear violet. 

Dilute-Blue (formerly "American White") - Combination of the dilute and blue mutations. Light, sky blue with patches of white. Dark eyes and males retain blue markings.

Fallow - Light yellow with beige and green. Bright yellow face and bright red eyes. Males retain blue markings that are lighter and have violet instead of blue markings.

Fallow-Blue - Combination of blue and fallow. Blue bird with red eyes. Males retain blue markings. 

Fallow-Yellow - Combination of fallow and yellow. Bright yellow bird with red eyes. Different from lutino in that males retain blue markings.

Gray-Green - Green parrotlet with dark gray overcast. Eyes are dark. Males retain blue markings.

Lutino - Bright yellow parrotlet with red eyes. Males have white instead of blue markings.

Pastel (Formerly “European Yellow”) – Yellow-green bird with more green than the dilute. Males retain blue markings. Eyes are dark.

Pastel-Blue – Similar to dilute-blue i.e., sky blue coloring with dark eyes and males retain blue markings. Can be differentiated from dilute-blue by ‘lacewing’ type of pattern across wings.

Pied (Recessive) - Green bird with yellow feathers scattered over the body and head. Dark eyed and males retain blue markings. In the blue mutation, the yellow feathers are replaced with white.  (Top)

Pied (Dominant) - Similar in appearance to recessive pied but the inheritance mode is dominant. So far, the only dominant mutation parrotlet.

Turquoise – A genetically incomplete blue with both green and blue markings; face is usually green with a blue body. Dark eyes and males retain blue markings.

 

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Punnett's Square  Back to top Top of page
 
Breeding Recessive mutations demonstrated using Punnett's Square
Each bird donates one set of chromosomes expressed with capital letters to demonstrate dominance. Recessive mutations are expressed with lower case letters. In this example "B" = blue so a normal bird not having any blue genes is expressed as "BB". A blue bird is expressed as "bb". A split bird is expressed as "Bb" denoting one blue gene.

 
Single Mutations - the following examples are valid for working with any autosomal recessive mutation. Although the blue mutation has been used in these examples, these Punnett Squares will apply to Blue, American Yellow, Pastel (European Yellow), Lutino, or Fallow.

 
  b b
B Bb Bb
B Bb Bb
Blue (bb) to Normal Green (BB)
Results:
100% green/split blue (Bb)
 

  b b
B Bb Bb
b bb bb
Blue (bb) to split blue (Bb)
Results:
50% visual blue (bb)
50% green/split blue (Bb)
 

  B b
B BB Bb
b Bb bb
Split blue (Bb) to split blue (Bb)
Results:
25% normal green (BB) **
50% green/split blue (Bb) **
25% visual blue (bb)

** It is not possible to visually determine a normal from a split, they must be test bred
 

  B b
B BB Bb
B BB Bb
Split blue (Bb) to normal green (BB)
Results:
50% normal green (BB) **
50% green/split blue (Bb) **

** It is not possible to visually determine a normal from a split, they must be test bred
 

Double Mutations - the following examples are valid for working with any two autosomal recessive mutations. These Punnett Squares will apply to any combination of Blue, American Yellow, Pastel (European Yellow), Lutino, or Fallow.

 
  bY bY
By Bb
Yy
Bb
Yy
By Bb
Yy
Bb
Yy
Blue (bbYY) to Yellow (BByy)
Results:
100% green/split blue & yellow (BbYy) (double split)
 

  BY By bY by
BY BB
YY
BB
Yy
Bb
YY
Bb
Yy
By BB
yY
BB
yy
Bb
yY
Bb
yy
bY bB
YY
bB
Yy
bb
YY
bb
Yy
by bB
yY
bB
yy
bb
yY
bb
yy
Double split (BbYy) (blue & yellow) to double split (BbYy) (blue & yellow)
Results:
  6.25% normal green (BBYY) **
12.5 normal green/split yellow (BByY) **
12.5 normal green/split blue (bBYY) **
25% normal green/split yellow & blue (BbYy) (double split) **
  6.25% Yellow (BByy) **
12.5% Yellow/split blue (bByy) **
  6.25% Blue (bbYY) **
12.5% Blue/split yellow (bbYy) **
  6.25% White (bbyy)

** It is not possible to visually determine whether any bird is a split, they must be test bred
 

  by by
bY bb
Yy
bb
Yy
bY bb
Yy
bb
Yy
White (bbyy) to Blue (bbYY)
Results:
100% blue/split yellow (bbYy)


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Blue-fronted parrotlet:  
also called
Red-winged Parrotlet     Top of page

The Blue-fronted Parrotlet (Touit dilectissimus) is also known as the Red-winged Parrotlet. It is a parrot in N. South America from E. Panama down the west coastal Andes to Peru, with a second population around and south of Lake Maracaibo. It is 15 cm, green with a short tail, blue forehead with narrow band of red under eye, red shoulders and leading edge of underwing, and the remaining underwing coverts yellow. Edges of tail also yellowish.

Usually found in humid, wet, and cloud forest from 800-1600m, it is occasionally spotted as low as 100m. Little known, as it is hard to see in the canopy where it usually lives and is most often seen while flying over the canopy.

More information on Wikipedia

Photo Courtesy of: Wikipedia

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Blue Winged Parrotlet Top of page

Also called: Spengel's Parrotlet, Blue Rump Parrotlet, Ceara Blue Wing Parrotlet, Large-Billed Parrotlet, Thick-Billed Blue Wing Parrotlet, Olalla's Blue Wing Parrotlet, Salvadori's Blue Wing Parrotlet

The Blue-winged Parrotlet (Forpus xanthopterygius) is a small parrot found in much of South America. It includes the Turquoise-rumped Parrotlet (Forpus xanthopterygius spengeli), which sometimes is treated as a separate species. The Blue-winged Parrotlet is mainly found in lowlands, but locally up to 1200m in south-eastern Brazil. It occurs in woodland, scrub, savanna, and pastures. Flocks are usually around 20 birds but can grow to over 50 around fruiting trees or seeding grasses. It is generally common and widespread, though more localized in the Amazon Basin.

More information on Wikipedia

   

Current Classification

Forpus xanthopterygius (Spix 1824)

Previous Classifications

 

Sub-Species

Forpus xanthopterygius xanthopterygius (Spix 1824)

Sub-Species

Forpus x. flavescens (Salvadori)

Other Names Salvadori's Blue Wing Parrotlet

Sub-Species

Forpus x. olallae (Gyldenstolpe 1941)

Other Names Olalla's Blue Wing Parrotlet

Sub-Species

Forpus x. crassirostris (Taczanowski 1883)

Other Names

Large-Billed Parrotlet, Thick-Billed Blue Wing Parrotlet

Previous Classifications

Forpus crassirostris

Sub-Species

Forpus x. flavissimus (Herllmayr 1929)

Other Names

Blue Rump Parrotlet, Ceara Blue Wing Parrotlet

Sub-Species

Forpus x. spengeli (Hartlaub)

 Other Names

Spengel's Parrotlet

Previous Classifications

Forpus spengeli

 

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Dusky-Billed Parrotlet:     Top of page

Also called: Sclater's Parrotlet, Black Billed Parrotlet, Schomburk's Parrotlet

The Dusky-billed Parrotlet (Forpus modestus, syn. F. sclateri), also known as the Sclater's Parrotlet, is a small species of parrot in the Psittacidae family. It is found in the Amazon Rainforest in South America, where it is locally fairly common; it is in the Andes, and the Amazonian foothills; also the Amazon River outlet, and Marajo Island. It resembles other parrotlets, but has a largely dark upper mandible.

Size 12.5 cm / 4.88 inches

More information on Wikipedia

 

Photo Courtesy of: Wikipedia

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Golden-tailed Parrotlet:    Top of page

The Golden-tailed Parrotlet (Touit surdus) is a species of parrot in the Psittacidae family. It is endemic to Brazil.

Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests and subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.

More information on Wikipedia

#1  #2

Photo #1 referenced from: free-pet-wallpapers.com
Photo #2 referenced from: free-pet-wallpapers.com

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Green-Rumped Parrotlet     Top of page
aka:Forpus passerinus
aka: Green Rump Parrotlet

The green-rumped Parrotlet is the smallest of the Parrotlet breeds and is said to be the smallest parrot in the world.
Visit GreenRumpedParrotlets.com
for lots of information about this beautiful bird.

#1  #2Green-rumped Parrotlet

Some Photos Courtesy of: Alice Ferrante

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Green-rumped Parrotlet (Forpus passerinus)
My available Green-rumped babies
  www.GreenRumpedParrotlets.com

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Mexican Parrotlet:   Top of page

The Mexican Parrotlet (Forpus cyanopygius) is a species of parrot in the Psittacidae family. It is endemic to Western Mexico.

Size  13 cm / 5.07 inches
Weight  40 gm / 1.6 oz

More information on Wikipedia

  
Photo #1 Courtesy of: Wikipedia
Photo #2 Courtesy of: I don't remember how i came across this photo - the photographers name is listed on the photo for credit. This is one of the best example photos of the Mexican parrotlets that I have seen recently.

LuckyFeathers - White Paper Article 

Mexican parrotlets

By: Sandee L. Molenda, C.A.S.

Mexican parrotlets are one of the larger species at five and one-half inches and weighing almost 40 grams. Both sexes have gray beaks and legs, however, females' beaks do not turn gray until they are ready to breed. The males have bright turquoise rumps, primary and secondary wing coverts. Mexican parrotlets are very different from any other species. Although they will play with toys, they are not nearly as active or energetic as other parrotlets. They are the only species that can be bred in a colony and they will only produce one clutch a year and sometimes one clutch every other year. Unfortunately, they also tend to be much more susceptible to stress than other parrotlets. Due to habitat destruction and smuggling into the pet trade, the future of these beautiful parrotlets is in question in the wild. The International Parrotlet Society is sponsoring a captive breeding cooperative to try and save these magnificent birds.

Mexican Parrotlet (Forpus insularis)
Both the males and females of this sub species have darker green upper body parts. The males also have more yellow-green coloring on the sides of their heads and the blue on their rump and lower back is much darker than in the nominate.

Mexican Parrotlet (Forpus pallidus)
The males and females of this sub species have their upperparts tinged with an ash-grey and their underparts are more paler and yellowish.

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Yellow-Faced Parrotlet  Top of page

The Yellow-faced Parrotlet (Forpus xanthops) is a species of parrot in the Psittacidae family. It is endemic to dry woodland, riparian thickets and scrub in the Marañón Valley in northern Peru.

It is threatened by habitat loss and trapping for the wild bird trade. The latter caused a rapid decline in the 1980s, but following a ban, the numbers appear to have stabilised, although at a very low number, with less than 1000 individuals remaining in the wild.

More information on Wikipedia

#1  #2  #3 

(Top of page)

Very rare species of parrotlet - it is not available in the USA at this time. A very few amount of breeders may have received permission to import some into the USA a few years ago for education reasons. So hopefully this species will be come available in the next few years. In Europe this bird is not rare.

LuckyFeathers - White Paper Article

The Yellow-faced Parrotlet
By Sandee L. Molenda, C.A.S.  
Top of page
Article referenced from BirdChannel.com

Although imported into the United States in the 1970s and early '80s, yellow-faced parrotlets (Forpus xanthops) had all but disappeared by the '90s. In spring of 1994, I was fortunate enough to obtain five pair of yellow-faced parrotlets and have had much success in breeding them.

Yellow-faced parrotlets are the largest of the Forpus genus. Approximately 6 inches in length, they can weigh up to 45 grams. Yellow "face" is a misnomer because the entire forehead, cheeks, chin, chest and belly are a bright lemon yellow. Males have deep cobalt on the wings, back, rump and eyes streaks, very similar to male Pacifics (F. coelestis). Females have light blue backs, wings, rumps and eye streaks, which is the same as female F. c. lucida. A feature unique to yellow-face parrotlets is a black streak that runs down the middle of the top mandible.

Yellow-faced parrotlets are often considered to be one of the rarest species of Forpus, both in captivity and in the wild. There are believed to be less than 50 birds in the U. S. Europe reportedly has a number of breeding birds but, even so, availability of the species is limited. In the wild, they are found in the upper Rio Maranon Valley in northern Peru. Fortunately, they are prolific breeders in captivity, making it much easier on aviculturists working with this species. The International Parrotlet Society is one organization dedicated to conserving the yellow-faced parrotlet and has set up a breeding program for the species.

Creating A Good Breeding Environment
Yellow-faced parrotlets do well in large cages that are 2 feet tall by 2 feet wide by 3 feet long. Visually separate the pairs so they can hear, but not see, each other. This helps prevent aggression and keeps the pairs focused on breeding rather than fighting. Give each pair a variety of natural wood perches and a lovebird-style (7 inches wide by 10 inches tall by 7 inches deep) nest box attached to the outside front of the cage. The pair will only see the inside of their cage while in the box, thereby making them feel more secure. Fill boxes with untreated pine shavings to within 2 inches of the nest hole.

Unlike other species of Forpus that are mature at 1 year, yellow faces have much better breeding success at 2 years of age. Youngsters of the same sex can be housed in large flights until they are breeding age, then paired into individual cages with nest boxes. Yellow faces seem to be much less aggressive than other species of Forpus, which is especially good because there are so few of them available.

Yellow-faced parrotlets are delightful birds to give food to because they eat just about everything. Most parrotlets eat large quantities of food for their size, but yellow faces consume a huge amount, even for a parrotlet. We feed them a safflower-based hookbill mix that contains peanuts, sunflower and hemp, because they need the extra fat and protein. We also feed them Tropican™ pellets and Petamine™, which, along with cuttlebone, mineral block and clean water, are always available. The bulkof the diet is fresh foods that include two or three different fruits and up to 10 different vegetables, plus cooked rice or pasta and dried beans daily. They also receive chopped greens and whole-wheat or multigrain bread, as well as sprouted seed and egg food. Vitamins and powdered calcium supplement are sprinkled on the soft foods several times a week. They are also given bee pollen, Spirulina™ and wheat grass powder weekly.

Nesting behavior is much the same as other species of Forpus. The male usually investigates the box first and, once he deems it safe, is followed by the hen. They do not build nests but chew and rearrange the shavings into shallow depressions. Females pluck their breasts to make a brood patch and leave the feathers in the nest. Before she lays the first egg, the hen consumes huge quantities of cuttlebone — often as much as a 6-inch cuttlebone every day for several weeks prior to laying. Hens lay one egg every other day and have an average clutch of four to six. Hens sit on the eggs, leaving only to defecate, until the last chick has left the nest. The incubation period is slightly longer in yellow faces, with chicks hatching at 24 days instead of the usual 21. (Interestingly, the Mexican parrotlet (F. cyanopgyius) also hatches at 24 days.)

Care Of The Chicks
Yellow faces will feed and fledge their own young if allowed. As with other species, it is recommended that the adult male be removed from the cage when the young start to fledge. This prevents aggression between parent and offspring. Adult males have been known to maim or even kill their male chicks upon fledging. The female continues to feed the young and teach them to eat on their own. The male can return once the chicks are weaned and placed in another flight.

As with most aviculturists, we hand-feed our chicks. This is done even though they are never going to be sold as a pet. Often, hand-fed parrotlets that are not socialized to be pets, make steady, reliable parents that are not overly sensitive to human intervention. They are used to people, but not bonded to people. Therefore, they raise healthy chicks without causing havoc when humans are in the aviary.

Yellow-faced parrotlet chicks.

Most parrotlet breeders pull chicks for hand-feeding at 10 days of age. They should be banded with a closed, lovebird-sized band. Each chick's weight, parentage, date of hatch and band number should be recorded in the breeder's records. Chicks need to be fed every four hours, five times daily. Chicks do not need to be fed through the night unless they are less than 7 days old. There are many commercial hand-feeding formulas available these days. Food should be fed at 102 degrees Fahrenheit and syringes need to be kept in disinfecting solution such as Benadine™ or Wavecide™.

Chicks need to be kept in a brooder at 89 degrees Fahrenheit. Chicks should be placed on pine shavings in small containers. Parrotlets will not eat pine shavings, and they are absorbent, sanitary and inexpensive. Also, they provide good footing for the babies, preventing leg and joint problems. Chicks should be weighed daily prior to the first feeding. They should gain between .5 to 1.5 grams per day. Should they lose weight, unless they are weaning, that may be a clue to something being wrong. If chicks lose weight two or more days in a row, they need to be checked by a veterinarian specializing in avian medicine.

When chicks are approximately 4 weeks old and are covered with feathers, they can be placed in a container with seed, pellets and millet spray to begin weaning. They can also be removed from the brooder at this time. Be sure to continue to feed chicks every four hours. Gradually, they will take less formula and eat more solid food. At about 6 weeks, they can be moved into a cage with a small dish of water. Continue to diminish the number of feedings. They should be completely weaned by 8 weeks of age.

Aviculturists who have these rare birds must work together to ensure their future survival. Members of The International Parrotlet Society understand this and have started breeding cooperatives and studbooks. Unfortunately, the barriers between countries often make it impossible to trade birds to diversify the bloodlines. However, we can still share information and knowledge to help one another and the future of these magnificent parrotlets.

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Red-fronted parrotlet:  Top of page

The Red-fronted Parrotlet (Touit costaricensis) is a parrot in Central America in Costa Rica and Panama. It is 15 cm, green with a short tail, red forehead, lores, and under eye, red shoulders and leading edge of underwing, and the remaining underwing coverts yellow. Edges of tail also yellowish.

Usually found in wet cool forest from 500-1000m in wet season, up to 3000m in early dry season and occasionally seen down to sea level. Small flocks, mostly family groups under 6 birds.

The Red-fronted Parrotlet is, especially in older sources like ITIS, often included with the Blue-fronted Parrotlet (T. dilectissimus) under the name Red-winged Parrotlet. Most modern authors consider them two species however.

More information on Wikipedia

Photo referenced from: free-pet-wallpapers.com

Genus:
Touit

Species:
costaricensis

Size:

Adult Weight:

17cm (6.6 in) 65g (2.3 oz)

Races including nominate:
one

Colourization Adult: Male- mainly green in colour; red forehead, crown, lores and band below eye; blue line below red line under eye; green/yellow chin and throat; red bend of wing, lesser, outer median and inner primary coverts; red forewing; yellow underwing coverts; black central tail feathers with green towards bases; lateral tail feathers green/yellow tipped with black. Bill olive/yellow with grey at base. Eye ring bare and grey. Eye brown/yellow. Female- red on lesser and outer median wing coverts minimal or absent; black inner primary coverts.

More information on Parrots.org

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Sapphire-rumped parrotlet  Top of page
Scientific Name: Touit purpuratus

I am just now learning about this parrotlet and will share info and photos when I have more information.

The Sapphire-rumped Parrotlet (Touit purpuratus) is a species of parrot in the Psittacidae family. It is found in Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, French Guiana, Guyana, Peru, Suriname, and Venezuela. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests, subtropical or tropical swamps, and subtropical or tropical moist montane forests.

More information on Wikipedia

#1   #2

Back to top Top of page

This species has an extremely large range, and hence does not approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the range size criterion (Extent of Occurrence <20,000 km2 combined with a declining or fluctuating range size, habitat extent/quality, or population size and a small number of locations or severe fragmentation). Despite the fact that the population trend appears to be decreasing, the decline is not believed to be sufficiently rapid to approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the population trend criterion (>30% decline over ten years or three generations). The population size has not been quantified, but it is not believed to approach the thresholds for Vulnerable under the population size criterion (<10,000 mature individuals with a continuing decline estimated to be >10% in ten years or three generations, or with a specified population structure). For these reasons the species is evaluated as Least Concern.

Native:
Brazil; Colombia; Ecuador; French Guiana; Guyana; Peru; Suriname; Venezuela, Bolivarian Republic of

Size:
Adult Weight:

17cm (6.6 in) 54-66g (1.9-2.3 oz)

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Scarlet-shouldered parrotlet:   Top of page

The Scarlet-shouldered Parrotlet (Touit huetii) is a species of parrot in the Psittacidae family.

It is found in Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Guyana, Peru, Trinidad and Tobago, and Venezuela. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests.

More information on Wikipedia

Photo referenced from: free-pet-wallpapers.com

Colourization Adult: Male- underparts with green and yellow; blue/black face, turning to deep blue on forecheeks; pale olive/brown ear coverts and crown; dull blue thighs; yellow undertail coverts; scarlet bend of wing, underwing coverts and axillary feathers; green central tail feathers widely tipped with black; side tail feathers dark red tipped with black. Bill olive/yellow with grey at base. Eye ring prominent and bare, and white. Eye dark brown. Female- green/yellow lateral tail feathers with black tips.

More information on Parrots.org

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Seven-colored Parrotlet   Top of page
also called Spotted Parrotlet / Spotted-Tail Parrotlet / Lilac-tailed Parrotlet


The Seven-colored Parrotlet (Touit batavica) is also commonly referred to as Seven-colored Parakeets, Spotted-tailed Parrotlets or Lilac-tailed Parrotlets.

The Seven-colored Parrotlet is endemic to Republic of Trinidad and Tobago in the southern Caribbean (northeast of the South American country of Venezuela and south of Grenada in the Lesser Antilles), Guyana - a state on the northern coast of South America - north to Merida in Venezuela.

They are common - but they occur only in localities. They are usually found in flocks. Their favored habitats are the dense forest areas and secondary vegetation in tropical and sub-tropical zone up to 1,700 m (9,600 ft). There may be possible seasonal migration between latitudes depending on the availability of food. They usually avoid open areas. Even though they are essentially forest birds, they may be seen in the coastal areas where the forest edge comes close to the shore.

Outside the breeding season 10 to 30 birds may be seen. Occasionally, at favored feeding sites, larger flocks have been observed. They prefer to remain in the canopy of tall trees and rarely come down to ground. They are virtually impossible to detect in the foliage and are mostly sighted when flying overhead.


Some Photos Courtesy of: Google images search

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Spectacled Parrotlet      Top of page   My available spectacled babies
aka: Forpus conspicillatus
aka: Spectacle Parrotlet

Spectacle Parrotlet - Wikki Public Photo Very rare species of parrotlet - A very few amount of breeders received permission to import 20 of these beautiful birds back in the 1990's. From those breeders we do have a few available in different states - but they are very rare and super hard to find. I currently have a few pairs of these birds in my aviary set up to breed. At this time I am working with a handful of other breeders trading back and forth in order to get unrelated pairs for breeding. The very few babies that I have been able to sell or will have for sale in the future are already reserved in advance. Right now I estimate that the waiting time from my aviary would be about one year for a female or up to two years for a male.


 
All about Spectacled Parrotlets
 www.SpectacledParrotlets.com

General Pricing Guide:
In 2012 I found males priced for as much as $5,000 each  and a few others priced for $2,000 each.
I am not sure why they were priced so high. At the time they were very hard to find so that may have been the main reason.
 

My Spectacled Parrotlet  Bloodline:   top of page Top of page
Extremely Rare in the USA

Both the male and female spectacled parrotlets have pink legs and beaks. Males have beautiful blue wing markings and beautiful blue markings on the rump or back area that develops as they age. Females are also dark green and have emerald eye rings. The birds name is given due to the blue rings that circle around their eyes making them have the appearance of wearing glasses or spectacles. My Spectacled Parrotlet bloodline is pure. It’s important to note that my spectacled parrotlets are not cross-breed with any other breed of parrotlet. In the USA the spectacled parrotlet was almost extinct as early as just 4 years ago. With so very little birds available it was impossible to find any even as a breeder. During the last few years I have worked hard to develop a strong and pure spectacled parrotlet bloodline that traces back to Canada, Puerto Rico and other US territories where it is possible for pet owners to bring there pets into the mainlands. Taking the time to do this research and ask all the questions as to where the bloodline comes from allowed me to develop a strong and healthy Bloodline. It is also important to note that these birds are still extremely rare here in the USA and are still hard to come by. At times you will see a few listed for sale as pets on different classified sites, but the overall availability is almost zero.

More Info:
Suggested reading - Visit  www.SpectacledParrotlets.com 
The website is always being updated and is full of useful information about this beautiful parrotlet.


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Glossary - Terms - Definitions    (Top of page)

Mutation: The changing of the structure of a gene, resulting in a variant form that may be transmitted to subsequent generations, caused by the alteration of single base units in DNA, or the deletion, insertion, or rearrangement of larger sections of genes or chromosomes. Used: To describe the color of a bird, the background genes of a bird and or what the bird is spit to.  (Top of page)


Split: (split / double split & triple split)      Back to top Top of page
Split is just "bird talk" for heterozygous.
Layman breeder talk - Split in most cases is a quick way of saying what color one of the babies parents were.
Example Blue split to pastel - might mean that the birds father or mother was pastel or carried the pastel gene.

Split means that the bird carries the gene for a recessive color mutation that is not displayed in the actual color of the bird because they only have one copy of the gene. For example if you wanted to produce yellow babies, you would want to pair up two birds that are both split to yellow. The split color is actually the hidden color that is not visible on the bird. A blue bird that is split to yellow simply means that the bird is blue but it carries the yellow mutation gene in its bloodline. If you have a blue bird that came from a yellow father and the mother was blue - the breeder would most likely list this blue bird as (Blue split to yellow) The split color of a bird is generally important to the breeder, However for the pet owner that is not going to breed the bird the split is not important. Also it is important to note that just because one of the parents was yellow, blue or any color other than the normal color, it does not mean or guarantee that all of the babies born (hatched) from those parents will be split. In most cases the split color can not be guaranteed and simply (only) means that one of the parents or grandparents was the split color. In the bird world many splits are sex-linked, meaning that only the mother or father can pass that gene/mutation off to babies. With parrotlets it is believed that the only sex-linked mutation is
Cinnamon- Isabelle.  

*I have listed a very simple and general definition here for split. I recommend anyone who wants to learn more about splits and the full meaning of split
mutations to do an internet search for study.


Heterozygous:   Back to top Top of page
Heterozygous means having a recessive gene trait. So, for example, a person can be heterozygous for albino. They are visually normal, but carry the gene for albinism (albino). If they have a baby with another heterozygous (het) person, they have a one in four chance of having an albino baby. They also have a 1 in 2 chance of having a het baby (visually normal, carries the gene), and a 1 in 4 chance of having a homozygous normal baby (2 copies of the normal gene and no copies of the albino gene.)   (Top of page)


Recessive:    Back to top Top of page
A recessive gene color means that two copies of the gene must be present in order for the color mutation or trait to develop. Both the father and the mother must have the gene. For example a green bird (male or female) that is split to yellow must be paired with a mate that also is split to yellow in order to produce yellow babies. Most color mutations are recessive. An example of a mutation that is not recessive is pied.  Pied is a dominant color mutation meaning that only one of the parents need to be pied or be split to pied in order to produce pied babies. (Top of page)


Autosomal recessive:  Back to top Top of page
A genetic condition that appears only in birds who have received two copies of an autosomal gene, one copy from each parent. The gene is on an autosome, a nonsex chromosome. The parents are carriers who have only one copy of the gene and do not exhibit the trait mutation color visually because the gene is recessive to its normal counterpart gene.

If both parents are carriers, there is a 25% chance of a baby inheriting both abnormal genes and, consequently, developing the mutation. There is a 50% chance of a baby inheriting only one abnormal gene and only being a carrier of the mutation (split), like the parents, and there is a 25% chance of the baby inheriting both normal genes.  (Top of page)


The Albino Gene (Albinism)   Back to top Top of page
 The albino gene (albinism gene) can be inherited from the parents and it can also be produced by double split pairing. It is also a recessive gene. Many breeders will say that a bird can not be split to Albino and many breeders do believe it can in fact be split to albino (called INO for short) or carry the albinism gene. I my self have been guilty of saying a bird is split to albino. It can be both an inherited gene (true albino) or produced by double split pair breeding (false albino).  When a breeder says a bird is split to Albino that more than likely only means that one of the parents was Albino. When it comes to color mutations the word "split" was developed or used when talking about primary gene colors that are passed or inherited. Because albino is not technically a primary color the word split should technically not be used - but it is being used all the time. So, if you see a parrotlet that is advertised as split to albino it just simply means that one of the parents was an albino and the baby bird could carry the recessive gene in its bloodline. Many breeders are now using the word INO short for Albino or Lutino as the split color. For example you may see a breeder list a bird as "split to INO" So in order to be sure exactly what the breeder is talking about you should always ask questions.

Primary Mutations Back to top Top of page
In Pacific Parrotlets the following are some Primary Color Mutations.
Fallow
Cinnamon
Lutino
Blue
Dilutes
Pied (Both dominant and recessive)
Pastel

Combination Mutations Back to top Top of page
In Pacific Parrotlets the following are some Combination Color Mutations.
*Albinos
Dilute-Blue
Pastel-Blue
Fallow-Blue
Dilute-Pastel
Blue-Pied
New combination color mutations are showing up all the time.
* Albino is a combination mutation that can be produced by double split pairing. However, albinism is any animal can also be an inherited recessive gene. Because Albino and Lutino are different forms of the same gene they are now being considered as just INO short for Albino or Lutino


Marbled:  Back to top Top of page
Is the new international name for pastel. Here in the states many breeders are still calling them pastels. In Europe they are now calling them marbled. So as to not get confused when you hear a breeder talking about a pastel or marbled bird it means the same thing on an international level.

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Lacewing:  Back to top Top of page   Lacewing Parroelt
Also sometimes called :  Laced Wing - Lace-wing - Laced-wing

Notice the lace pattern on the wing in photo #1 below. This grey scalloping pattern in the example #2 photo below makes the difference between a regular color mutation and a lace winged mutation. For example in the blue mutation you can have a normal blue parrotlet or if it has the scalloping pattern down the wings it would be called a blue lacewing. For the most part this holds true with all the basic parrotlet color mutations.

However, Once you start talking about dilutes, pastels or marbled parrotlets it is a different story.
For example if the birds color is blue dilute (but) the bird visually has the
grey or black scalloping pattern on the wings the mutation name changes from a dilute to a pastel or marbled.  Note that pastel and marbled are the same thing. In the USA it is called pastel in Europe it is called Marbled.

Another example would be a Yellow Dilute. If the bird has no grey scalloping pattern on the wings it is in fact a Dilute. If the bird does have the grey scalloping pattern on the wings the name changes from Yellow Dilute to Yellow Pastel. For some reason we do not call them Yellow Pastel Lacewings or Blue Pastel Lacewings - When we use the word Pastel and it is just assumed to be a lacewing and the word lacewing is not used in the name of the mutation.

If the bird is not a pastel and it does have the grey scalloping pattern on the wings we do then call it a lacewing.
Example - Green Lacewing, Blue Lacewing

 The pattern shown in the photos below will be the same on any of the pastel/marbled birds. I have posted these photos here to show you what to look for when trying to decide if your bird is lacewing or to tell the difference between a pastel/marbled and a dilute. The grey scalloping pattern can be very faint almost invisible to the eye or it can be very dark ( much darker than the photos below ).

 

#1   #2


Fallows -   Back to top Top of page
Some Basic Fallow Information  

Fallow Parrotlet = Generally means the bird is not an albino or lutino but has the red or ruby red eyes like an albino does. It also can refer to the melanin pigment being  undeveloped. But in basic breeder talk we are normally just referring to the eyes being red.

Fallow Male Parrotlets keep the cobalt blue markings. Females do not.
Both the male and the female will have red eyes or ruby eyes. Some will have eye rings that you can see and some fallows have such faint eye rings they are not visible.

In the beginning or when the fallow was first developed in the parrotlets the Male fallow pacifics had cobalt blue markings with bright yellow streaks, while females had noticeable eye streaks and duller shades lacking cobalt blue contrasts or markings. This was the case for a long time because we only had one color of fallow. Now this mutation has developed into several different color mutations.

The fallow mutation was also originally characterized by golden green and beige plumage and bright red eyes. They can have soft blue rumps when one parent hails from the Lucida subspecies and the other is pure visual blue. A normal yellow parent bred to a normal blue mate produces the first generation, and subsequent unrelated double split repairing will produce this color. But again, we now have many different fallow mutations so we no longer think of the fallow being characterized only by these standards. With so many different fallow mutations and different color markings being developed in both males and females we no longer think of this single characterized standard. We now just refer to a fallow as a bird that has red eyes but is not an albino.

Also originally, all fallows had a yellow mask (green fallow) or a white mask (blue fallow) now with so many different fallow mutations many of them have no mask at all.

Breeding Fallow Parrotlets is a science. - The fallow mutation is an autosomal mutation causing recessive changes to the form of the melanin pigment. Melanin is the pigment that gives a birds skin, feather and eyes its color. Below I have listed some basic and quick ways of producing fallow babies. But in order to totally understand the fallow mutation I suggest doing some internet research. There is just to much information about the science of producing fallows that I can not list it all here. Also because fallows are easy to find in the USA now you really do not need to start from scratch with the genetics and can simply purchase parrotlets that have the fallow genes and start producing fallows right away.

The Fallow mutation is recessive so in order to produce fallow babies both the male and the female parents must carry the mutation. To produce fallow babies today is simple. You will want to put a fallow male or female with a mate that is not visually fallow but carries the fallow gene. Doing so will result in fallow babies. Do Not - put to fallows together as a pair. This can cause health issues and or blindness. Another way of producing fallow babies is to mate to non-visual fallow birds together as long as both of them carry the recessive mutation.


Below is a photo of fallow babies - Notice how the eyes are red and not the normal dark color. This is how you can tell in advance that you have fallow, albino or lutino babies before they get feathers. The little white thing that you see on the beak of one of the babies is called the egg tooth. They use the egg tooth to help them hatch out of the egg. It falls off or just goes away after a few days - I'm not really sure.

fallow parrotlet babies

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LuckyFeathers Note:
Why does LuckyFeathers currently not offer fallows for public pet sales?  Who don't I sell fallows?

Because I personally believe that most fallow mutations in parrotlets are not strong and healthy birds overall,  I currently do not breed fallows in my aviary for public sale. Many fallow parrotlets develop health related issues as they age. This is a direct result in bad breeding or quick breeding. This does not mean that a responsible breeder can not produce a strong and healthy fallow bloodline, But it does give me pause to not sell them at this time. I am currently working and developing my own fallow LuckyFeathers bloodline. This will allow me as the breeder to know for sure the birds genetic background and after a few generations of good ethic breeding ( crossing back to green ) I will have a strong healthy bloodline to offer for public sale. My main goal as a breeder is to produce a bird that will have a long life. There is nothing more upsetting than having to deal with a bird having a short life or developing health issues as it ages. At this time I expect to start offering fallows for public sale some time in 2015. By this time I will feel comfortable that the birds will have a chance of a long and healthy life. Many of the fallows being offered by breeders today have a life span of somewhere around 4 to 6 years. When I feel comfortable that my babies have a chance of living a normal 10 to 20 years I will start offering the fallows for pet sales. I will cover this topic in more detail in my blog.

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NOTE - Google Images Search provided many of the photos below as examples of different color mutations. If one of the photos is your copyright and you want it removed or want a photo tag added with your name, simply contact me by email (attach a copy of the photo ) and I will remove it or add your name to the photo tag.
(email with no spaces Lucky Feathers Aviary -at- Gmail.com)

LuckyFeathers - Copyright use policy  2003 - present

 

Parrotlet Mutation Chart
ParrotletMutations.com
Pacific Parrotlet Mutation Chart

Note - information: - The above color mutations are only to be used as a guideline to help you and are subject to different breeders and standards. Because we now have over 50 different actual visual shades and colors of Parrotlets and no regulatory association making the color standards, I have decided to use the color mutations I have posted below in my aviary so that I can have a regular standard to follow for now. If you are a serious breeder And collector of rare Parrotlets the mutations listed below may help you when it comes time to list the colors you have. As time progresses different colors and mutations will come into play and will be added to the below list. If you are a breeder of rare parrotlets please send us photos so that we can keep the list updated. I will add a link to your website. Contribute

NOTE - Google Images Search provided many of the photos below as examples of different color mutations.  LuckyFeathers - Copyright use policy  2003 to present          
Contribute
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Parrotlet Mutations         Parrotlet Mutation Chart     Parrotlet Color Mutations & Pricing Guide

Keywords
RARE PARROTLET SPLITS
Dilute Turquoise Pied, Split to Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Blue Pied, Split to Yellow + Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Green Triple Split, to Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Turquoise Pied, Split to Yellow + Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
White Pied, Split to Yellow + Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Dilute Turquoise, Split to Fallow (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Turquoise Green Head, Split to Yellow + Fallow
Yellow, Split to Blue + Fallow
Yellow, Split to Turquoise + Fallow – (Rare)
Yellow, Split to Fallow
White, Split to Fallow
Blue, Split to Yellow + Fallow
Blue, Split to Fallow
Blue, Split to Yellow
Turquoise, Split to Fallow
DILUTE TURQUOISE PARROTLETS
Dilute Turquoise
TURQUOISE GREEN HEAD PARROTLETS
Turquoise Green Head
SPECTACLE PARROTLETS
Pair of Spectacle Parrotlets
Single Spectacle Parrotlet
FALLOW MUTATION PARROTLETS
White Fallow Cinnamon Pied
*CALL FOR PRICING (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
White Fallow Creamino – (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
White Fallow Turquoise Pied – (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Blue Fallow Turquoise Pied – (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Cinnamon Turquoise Fallow Pied – (Very Rare & Hard To Find)
Dilute Turquoise Fallow Pied –
Dilute Turquoise Fallow –
Blue Pied Fallow –
White Fallow Pied –
Yellow Fallow –
White Fallow –
Blue Fallow –
Turquoise Fallow –
Olive Green Fallow –
Silvergray Violet Fallow –
MIXED PIED PARROTLETS
Turquoise Pied –
Blue Pieds –
Green Pieds –
White Pieds –
OTHER PARROTLETS
American Yellow Parrotlets –
American White Parrotlets –
Blue Parrotlets –
Green Parrotlets –

 

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