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"IKA". It literally means " ki" in Hawaiian. The pronunciation of the word is also kea. If you pronounce it correctly, the sound that comes out is the same as "IKA" but with an "s". The kea is a small bird which usually eats berries and seeds but is rarely seen. It is a member of the owl family.

The kea, along with other birds of prey, were introduced to New Zealand by Captain James Cook in the late 1800s. From these birds have come many different varieties. In the past few years, conservationists have worked hard to protect kea populations, especially in the South Island. One of the best ways to help the kea survive and flourish is to breed them in captivity. There are many different types of kea birds to choose from if you are looking for them, and they can all be used for breeding purposes. There are also some birds which are rarer and are commonly available at auctions and naturalist nurseries.

The most popular kea species to breed are the black-necked kea and the black-breasted kea. These birds both prefer to nest in mounds of earth. Mounds of earth make good nests because they are protected from predators while they are building their nests. The soil should be firm and moist, and all nesting materials should be buried deeply into the ground. When you buy birds from the auctions or from a naturalist, check and see how they were raised, because some may not be as friendly as they could be.

Kea species which eat fruits include the black-eyed gull, black-necked godwits, black-cheeked kingbird, black-crowned godwit, black-breasted godwit, and the barnacle gooseberry griffon. Some kea prefer certain fruits over others, such as the black-eyed gull's preference of apricots, and the barnacles of the kea prefer dates. This means that you should try to find the right kea breed to breed with if you want to raise them to produce eggs. You should also look for species which will agree with your particular area's climate. If you live in a desert region, for instance, you might want to avoid the kea species which are accustomed to cold weather by breeding them in cages.

Once the kea nests, the male goes on ahead and fertilises the females of his species with sperm from his forehand. The female lays an egg and takes care of it for the 21 days it takes to hatch. If you have bought your birds from an auction, then you may not know what the parents are like, so you may ask the seller if these are related to each other. If not, then you can buy the parents from the breeder, but they should be similar to the parents of the adults so that they can all mate easily.

Kee birds are mainly carnivores, but some feisty ones are herbivores too, so that is good information to have when buying them. They also have beautiful plumage which makes them attractive additions to your flock. Their beaks are strong and they use this to crack the grains of the soil in which they eat. You can buy live stock or frozen stock from any poultry store where kea breeds are sold.

There are around forty species of kea, all of which are indigenous to New Zealand. Of these, there are around a dozen which are classified as threatened, with populations expected to be severely depleted in the coming years. Among those which are threatened are the kea's two subspecies, the south island kea (W Gadol puso), and the kea hybrid, the alpine kea. On the north island only the kea of the west island is endangered. The remaining populations are mostly found on the south island.

Of the ten species of kea which are native to New Zealand, the seven which can still be seen are the black-eyed peaskew, white-crowned kea, black-necked stork, white-faced kea, white-crowned budgerigar, red-faced kea, and the tufted kea. Of these, only the white-crowned budgerigar is not migratory; it spends part of its life in the southern hemisphere. The migration patterns and territories of these species can be studied online at the Conservation Information Centre. The other species spend the winter in coastal areas.