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Heat-lamp-for-bird-cage, wuhostam 2 pack 100w infrared ceramic heat lamp,black reptile emitter bulb for pet coop heater chicken lizard turtle brooder aquarium snake, no harm no light, etl listed. Boeespat anti scald clamp lamp light reptile lamp fixture wire style lamp shade for basking light, ceramic heat emitter for terrariums and reptiles, small animals, birds, farm animals, a bird's body temperature is about 104° one indicator that a bird is cold is when they "fluff-up". that action indicates that they're trying to preserve body heat. for years, people would introduce heat lamps near the cage.. Bird heat lamps heating lamps for birds are infrared based and do not emit uv light (which would keep your bird awake). these are placed outside of the cage and to the side or on top of the cage. not to be confused with full spectrum avian lighting., incandescent heat bulbs heat-producing bulbs are generally associated with reptile care, but they are widely used in zoos to provide a warm spot for birds. while they can heat entire cages, their main value lies in their ability to provide a warm “basking site”..

If your comfortable providing heat for your bird when your not home, you should. if your temperature in your cabin is 50-60 degrees, i would invest in a heat lamp. i use heat lamps on my birds if they are set up in a hospital cage, when not well, and they work great, providing the power doesn't go out., petshop direct australias largest discount pet supplies store. super fast delivery.

The red bulbs are better because they allow the bird to sleep and can be left on 24 hours a day. 60w is a goof wattage though. don't go over that in a hospital cage. the best thing is to place the heat lamp on one side of the hospital cage. when they want the heat, they can move towards it, if they get hot the can move away from it.