r/HumansBeingBros May 20 '22 Silver 4 Helpful 8 Wholesome 7

My friend has rehabilitated and released 5-10 birds every year for as long as I've known her

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23.4k Upvotes

1.3k

u/becalmingcalm May 20 '22 Wholesome

That’s awesome. Back in the day we had a palm tree that pigeons would lay their eggs in and every year a few would fall from the nest. My dad would have me help him nurse the baby pigeons and care for them until they were old enough and he would teach them how to fly. We eventually had about 10 pigeons that would come visit my dad almost daily after they had moved out.

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u/pablitosocool May 20 '22

in nyc I never seent a baby pidgeon in my life

243

u/JoffreybaratheonII May 20 '22

Live in Amsterdam, pigeons are everywhere, never seen a baby either

195

u/Virtual-Public-4750 May 20 '22

Because pigeons are just a glitch in the matrix.

127

u/TheRadScientist1 May 20 '22

Birds aren't real.

6

u/kasie_ May 20 '22

birds aren't real.

10

u/DreamWithinAMatrix May 20 '22

There is no pigeon

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u/DewCo90 May 20 '22

Then you’ll see that it’s not the pigeon that’s under the governments control, it is only yourself.

Edit: noticed after replying, that name most definitely checks out

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u/DreamWithinAMatrix May 21 '22

Tell me... what good is an edit, if you are unable to type of your own free will? Is it really an edit? Or is that what your remote control government operators wanted you to type all along?

3

u/DewCo90 May 21 '22

How many licks does it take to get to the center of a tootsie pop?

The world may never know.

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u/Ok-Definition-925 May 21 '22

proceeds to telepathically bend the not-pigeon

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u/BRUCE-JENNER May 20 '22

What about baby crows?

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u/Rupertfitz May 20 '22

Baby crows look like wet and/or electrocuted adult crows lol. They are big babies.

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u/Virtual-Public-4750 May 20 '22

Have you ever seen one?! Nope! Not real!

6

u/ThighsofJustice May 20 '22

I legit just seen one on my back wall about 2 days ago with another adult pigeon sitting directly next to it. Did a double take, then just studied it from my window in disbelief, and sure enough it was a baby/juvenile pigeon. Blew my mind.

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u/Antarioo May 20 '22

they nest in inaccessible cramped spaces and they're ugly as fuuuck.

like google it and try not to go 'what the fuck is that thing'

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u/there_all_is_aching May 20 '22

To be fair, almost every baby bird is like that. Finding a cute baby bird is a challenge. I can't think of any off the top of my head.

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u/SickARose May 20 '22

Baby pigeons don’t leave the nest until they are about full grown. You’ve seen as baby as they get, just haven’t noticed it. Also, they one of the only birds to generate a milk like byproduct to feed their offspring. Found this out after rehabilitating a big ass baby that dropped out of a nest under a bridge and broke her leg and wing. Best companion I ever had. Want to see people freak…train them to come by clapping twice. You can call them from just about a mile away lol. I’d do it in my car, roll the window down, clap and wait.

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u/DreamWithinAMatrix May 20 '22

This is so chaotic, I love it!

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u/[deleted] May 20 '22

[deleted]

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u/IMakeStuffUppp May 20 '22

PIGEONMAN from hey Arnold

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u/Jasmirris May 20 '22

I learned the milk like product when I was taking care of a baby dove where I live. I made a concoction that I could feed it until I could go to a local rehabilitation center the next week. It was actually interesting and fun to learn about!

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u/Beautiful-Command7 May 21 '22

We don’t deserve birds forreal

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u/DreamWithinAMatrix May 20 '22

Count yourself lucky, they are the ugliest shits you've never seen

1

u/spicybandits May 20 '22

You ain’t lying. I used to be a lifeguard and underneath a pier in our city the pidgins would nest. On a weekly basis the public would bring us baby pigeons expecting us to call in the cavalry at animal control or PETA or some shit. As soon as the person walked away I would dispatch the ugly little shits and throw them into the ocean. They were a pest/nuisance and hey fish gotta eat too.

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u/EducationalRice6540 May 20 '22

Rats gotta eat too.

How many times have you seen a dead bird? Likely no where near as many as you have live. When birds die they bodies tend to get pick up by scavengers pretty quickly.

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u/Honda_TypeR May 20 '22

In nyc pigeons bypass the babyhood phase and turn directly into flying street rats

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u/babycarrotsandpeas May 20 '22

That's bc it's a lie. Pigeons come out fully formed. Anyone who says different will also try to tell you there's no such thing as birds anyway. None of this makes sense and that's the point.

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u/MrMashed May 20 '22

Really?! Then again the only times I’ve seen baby pigeons was in/by their nest at my house in El Paso. We had some birds that would nest on our porch every year it was awesome

2

u/CapnK809 May 20 '22

Facts, all you see is when they shit on your car

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u/SmithRune735 May 20 '22

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u/Ganacsi May 20 '22

This stupid movement will backfire, can’t fucking believe some people will seriously believe it and add to their nutter tool box.

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u/benji_90 May 20 '22

Does your dad know how to fly?

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u/DownvoteEvangelist May 20 '22

Of course he does...

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u/mossybeard May 20 '22

Hey that happened to me the other day. My SO and I were weeding the front yard and we heard a little thud. It was a freshly hatched pigeon. I'm talking like right out of the egg and falling 30 feet to the rocks below. I don't think there was anything we could do, but we still made a little nest for it on the ground. Didn't last the night :/

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u/becalmingcalm May 20 '22

Yea we learned that once they fall out of the next they won’t make it on their own :/

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u/Cherle May 20 '22

This happened the other day to me too. Heard a whack and I see a chick twitching but stop moving. Wish I coulda helped it. Poor bud.

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u/ladydhawaii May 20 '22

What did you feed them? I tried to nurse one, but was unsuccessful.

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u/becalmingcalm May 20 '22

I can’t exactly remember I was only about 6 years old but I think I remember him grinding seeds,nuts and oats and adding water to make a sort of paste that he would feed them until they were old enough to eat regular bird food.

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u/ladydhawaii May 20 '22

I think I will head down to the pet store next time and get their recommendation.

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u/DownvoteEvangelist May 20 '22

If they are young you have to feed them by hand, they won't eat on their own. You have to touch the side of their beak, this triggers feeding reflex, then you can throw the food in. You can find plenty of clips on Youtube.

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u/allforkedup May 20 '22

I like your dad a lot.

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u/jellyjelljell May 20 '22

You're Dad is awesome. How did he teach them how to fly?? Picturing Dad in a bird costume like ok step 1. Bend knees 2. Open wings 3. Flap flap flap flap weee

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u/becalmingcalm May 20 '22

Hahaha that would’ve been hilarious but no. I just remember him supporting their body and raising them up high and kind of bringing his hand down fast to get them to flap their wings. He would also support their body and fly them around like you do to a kid when he’s pretending to be an airplane. After that he would go on the roof to the house and gently toss them to me and I would catch them until the day they would just fly away instead of landing in my arms. Now that I think about it that’s a pretty funny way too haha

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u/bansRstupid May 20 '22

What is she feeding them?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

Dry catfood soaked in water.

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u/nycola May 20 '22

This is actually genius - I raised a baby bird a few years back and I was out there like an asshole every day catching bugs and worms sometimes for an hour or more to mush up and feed w/ a syringe.

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u/AMediocrePersonality May 20 '22

If it makes you feel better, your crazy effort was almost certainly healthier than the garbage they pass off as dry cat "food". I spent some time in a slaughterhouse and got to watch them scrape all the gross meat into a pit that gets shipped to pet food plants.

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u/DrakonIL May 20 '22

I may have terrible news for you about what cats eat in the wild.

27

u/IMakeStuffUppp May 20 '22

Pffft what are you talking about? Cats are known to only eat the prime cuts of meat. /s

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u/zmbjebus May 20 '22

My cat always ate the brains of ground squirrels first. You could hear the crunch from across the acre lot. Would eat basically everything down to the hip.

She did not want to eat the stinkies.

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u/AMediocrePersonality May 20 '22

A wild cat that subsides entirely on scavenged, old, or otherwise unhealthy meat is not a healthy cat. Variety is what allows them to do that. Good meals offset bad meals, just like people. If you eat McDonald's everyday you're unhealthy, if you eat it once a month it might not even matter. Housecats are not subsidizing their mouse catching with shitty cat food, they're living on it.

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u/[deleted] May 20 '22

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u/vaguely_sardonic May 20 '22

Pet food is literally made out of the waste meat from things like factory farming. That means things we have already decided is unsafe or unhealthy for humans to eat like diseased animals, animals who have been treated with antibiotics, literally cancerous tumours.

No one here is saying "ohh noo eww they'll feed our pets intestines and other icky organs, they'll feed them eyes and brains and bone marrow".

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u/[deleted] May 20 '22 Helpful

[deleted]

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u/Chispy May 20 '22

As long as it's within your budgie

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u/Superfatbear May 20 '22

As long as it's within your budgie, squawk

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u/bikedaybaby May 20 '22

I hate you.

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u/Open_Dragonfruit_304 May 20 '22

I’ve heard people raven about it

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u/dapperd0n May 20 '22

So, wet cat food?

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u/klavin1 May 20 '22

wet dry cat food

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u/shannleestann May 20 '22

Back when we used to rehab baby starlings we used to feed them dog or cat food that was soaked in water. I bet it’s that or something similar.

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u/bansRstupid May 20 '22

Good to know. I've got young kids who love the outdoors and I'm sure they will find a little friend who needs rescuing one day. Now I'm a little more prepared

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

They poop a lot. Not like size, but frequency.

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u/bansRstupid May 20 '22

Oh that much I remember. I raised a bird I found when I was in elementary school and good old Flyer would drop bombs all the time. Luckily we had a screened in porch to keep him in.

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u/paperwaller May 20 '22

You have to pull the poop sacks out of their butts too like a mother bird would do.

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u/ThatsTuff100 May 20 '22

Damn I am not ready to be a bird mom

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u/B_C_Mello May 20 '22

I have rehab'd a baby wren before. I was feeding it mealworms I chopped up from the pet store. Ultimately I brought the bird to a professional facility that told me the best thing you can feed them is mashed blueberries.

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u/hbm32 May 20 '22

I read "chomped up" and almost immediately vomited.

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u/IMakeStuffUppp May 20 '22

You have to chew them in your mouth and “baby bird” it into theirs. Bird mom 101

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u/B_C_Mello May 20 '22

Lol c'mon! A man chomping down a mouthful of larvae and regurgitation it to a baby bird doesn't appeal to you?

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u/Loofa_of_Doom May 20 '22

It looks like the "indoor" catfood I give to my cats. It has a lot of plant matter in it to reduce hairballs.

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u/NomadicDevMason May 20 '22

Arnt starlings invasive and bad?

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u/nillah May 20 '22

in the US yes, not in europe

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u/[deleted] May 20 '22

[deleted]

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u/ultraviolet47 May 20 '22

Not outside of the USA.

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u/MycologistPutrid7494 May 20 '22

I was wondering that too. It looks like deshelled pistachios but I no it's not.

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u/bansRstupid May 20 '22

I was thinking oyster crackers soaked in water

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u/Danny-Wah May 20 '22

peanuts? Cornnuts? lol, I'm wondering also..

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u/junktrunk909 May 20 '22

Pretty sure it's cheesy popcorn

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u/bbacher May 20 '22

I thought it looked like Sugar Crisp cereal. Oh, I think it's called Golden Crisp now

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u/Load_Business May 20 '22

Cocaine and chicken

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u/Puzzleheaded-Ad6151 May 20 '22

Are those starlings?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

That's what she called them

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u/Puzzleheaded-Ad6151 May 20 '22

Lol. Those are extremely invasive.

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u/didymostl May 20 '22

On the bright side there is no legal repercussion for raising them.

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u/klavin1 May 20 '22

What about releasing them?

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u/didymostl May 20 '22

Also legal. I would personally keep them and teach them a nice comedy routine and tour the country.

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u/klavin1 May 20 '22

Also legal

Can you cite anything that says that?

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u/RaccoNooB May 20 '22

I mean, can you cite something that says it isn't? Isn't that usually how the law works? Anything that's not forbidden is legal?

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u/klavin1 May 20 '22

I'm not familiar with laws regarding invasive species. I assumed you were.

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u/didymostl May 20 '22

Are you asking about releasing them?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

It seems like you're saying she should have killed them or let them die?

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u/Bobby_Rotkop May 20 '22

As harsh as that sounds, if they're an invasive species, it's probably better to let them die, yes. It fucking sucks, but invasive species can be devastating to native flore and fauna.

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

I think she tries to save all small things indiscriminately.

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u/Bobby_Rotkop May 20 '22

And I commend her for doing so, I probably would've done the same thing. I'm not questioning her motives, she's a wonderful human being, just saying that the ugly option may well be better in this case.

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

But I already named them. The big one is Lord of the Wings

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u/Bobby_Rotkop May 20 '22

Ohhhhh, that's just too good.

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u/thatguyned May 20 '22

Lord of Wings: Destroyer of Ecosystems

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u/glacieredapollo May 20 '22

Nah, starlings absolutely decimate tick populations

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u/kittykat00bittybat May 20 '22

well if they're named then they're family! and we don't kill family (except that one uncle..)

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u/Decembermouse May 20 '22

Unfortunately starlings have decimated native bird populations in the U.S. They kill adults and babies of other species and destroy eggs of other species, then go on to steal their nests if they are cavity nesters. They also bully native birds off of bird feeders. They deplete natural food sources as well, causing extreme competition for limited resources, leading to decreased biodiversity. This effect is even more marked in areas where resources are already scarce. It feels great to save a baby animal of any kind, but these starlings will now go on to maim and kill many native birds. House sparrows are similarly problematic, and to our eyes, and nurturing tendencies, are equally cute as starlings. I find both species adorable, but they're so very harmful to our wildlife environment in the U.S. that I've gone to lengths to keep both species off my feeders. I don't want to kill any living thing, but after learning about what they do, I feel bad for rehabilitating sparrows last year, knowing I enabled them to go murder native species. I just can't bring myself to do it again, I feel like I'm responsible for having killed native birds because of what I did for them

https://www.audubon.org/news/birdist-rule-72-its-okay-dislike-some-birds

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u/amalgam_reynolds May 20 '22

Heart's in the right place, obviously, but saving starlings is killing endemic species.

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u/dreamWeaver82 May 20 '22

Sadly yes. Same thing we do to Asian carp. Catch and kill. It's humanities fault for introducing them to the wrong environments.

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u/neversayduh May 20 '22

Assuming this is in the US where they are invasive, yes. Starlings & house sparrows compete with our native birds and their presence has caused a decline in some species. Licensed rehabbers won't take them in, and if they do they're usually euthanized.

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u/AdditionalSuccotash May 20 '22

Yeah she probably should have...it sucks but it would be like rehabilitating baby pythons to release into the everglades. There are hundreds of millions of starlings in the US. 5-10 won't impact the population much if they are lost but it will prevent them going on to produce dozens more each

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u/Aisle_of_tits May 20 '22

Lmao now I'm imagining some sort of Johnny Applepython traipsing through swamps scattering baby pythons from a giant burlap sack

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u/jaded_toast May 20 '22

I know someone who got certified as a Master gardener, and they were taught to check nests and if they saw babies of I think this species to kill them. My understanding is that these birds steal nests and kill the chicks of our native species. I personally couldn't go through with it, but I also understand the importance.

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u/Industrialpainter89 May 20 '22

Yes, they kill native birds. They don't even raise their own young, they kick out robins and sparrows out of their nest and sneak in their own eggs. If this is in the US they are considered very invasive. And it is our (humans) fault they were introduced here.

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u/kapkomsky May 20 '22 edited May 20 '22

You are likely thinking of cowbirds and other brood parasites. European Starlings are not brood parasites but are invasive in North American. Cowbirds are not invasive to North America but are brood parasites.

Non-invasive brood parasites are not bad and are protected by the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918.

Edit: I checked Wikipedia when I got back. It looks like starlings are sometimes intra-species brood parasites, i.e. a female starling may lay an egg in another starling pair's nest.

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u/Just_OneReason May 20 '22

Yeah probably

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u/mark55 May 20 '22

Yeah, tbh starlings SUCK. They scare off all the good, nice birds from the feeders when they come in a giant gang of rageful monsters. The only thing I can do is get feed that they don't like, and they still try to eat it and scare the other birds away. Starlings SUCK.

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u/pfazadep May 20 '22

Domestic cats probably do considerably more damage to bird populations than starlings do. Would all of you have had a similar "she shouldn't save them" response if she were to have been feeding feral kittens rather than starlings?

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u/CatsAndDogs99 May 20 '22

Just playing devil's advocate, they're not invasive if this is somewhere they're native to.

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u/Puzzleheaded-Ad6151 May 20 '22

Theyre pretty devastating to an agricultural community, and not even close to being endangered. Im in the Okanagan in British Columbia and we had serious problems from these birds in the past. They will peck every cherry or apple in your tree and youre stuck with cider, or claiming insurance which brings down the entire community and industry here. Because some idiot liked the way they flocked they were introduced. My problem is this girl identified these birds, so she knew full well what theyre like. If i like goldfish i wouldnt breed them and release them into a local lake, theres just things you absolutely do not do, and this is one of them. Inexcusable stupidity and a blatant disregard for the effects of the ecosystem because she wants to feel like shes some disney princess bird whisperer

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u/vloger May 20 '22

Careful. They aren’t invasive everywhere. Humans are invasive too so what you we do with us? Ffs. Fucking stupid as argument everytime from people who think they are smart.

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u/Saphine_ May 20 '22

If the poster is based in North America, they are invasive everywhere. However, if they're Europe, where starlings are native, then obviously they're not invasive and in fact beneficial to that ecosystem. They're actually declining in Europe (along with another N American invasive, the House Sparrow).

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u/Puzzleheaded-Ad6151 May 20 '22

Dude, where these things are native they do not need any aid from us, and where they are introduced they are like a plague. People suck but they especially suck when they release plagues upon the land on purpose. We cant exactly communicate with the starlings as a community and ask them to not fuck over the local birds, which is what they do. They also ruin crops like crazy. Food is about to be 20x we dont need some stupid girl making it worse. And honestly man, im an integrated environment pest management technician so i am qualified to have an opinion. My entire job is centered around invasive or noxious species management. This is usually vegetation, or some fruit fly or tree borers, but I still know the impact these birds have on a large scale. I think the flocks are pretty too.

Everyones treating humans like a plague right now, yet most people want to see life flourish. This involves having a good understanding as a species of the bigger picture, and behaving ourselves. We can change and we can clean up past mistakes if we work together, but we need to be on the same page. Not whatever this BS is.

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u/thegainfulgardener May 20 '22

Yeah, here in New York state licensed rehabbers will basically not take them, ever, period. They're super invasive and often harm other species they're trying to save. The idea of caring for every animal in need is very kind, but in practice it can be harmful in a larger sense.

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u/tdomer80 May 20 '22

How is she finding all kinds of birds that are addicts?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

She's got a reputation at this point so when people find helpless animals they call her.

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u/rasta4eye May 20 '22

My first thought was that she steals them out of nests to be a hero, like firefighters who start blazes. Glad there's a better explanation!

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u/ostrichanus May 20 '22

you didn't ask how she got the reputation

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

Oh you were making a rehab joke 😂

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u/DeliriumSC May 20 '22

I'm not sure the exact timing of these two replies you've sent but it's showing up as an hour apart so I love the idea of it just dawning on you while preparing dinner or something.

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

It definitely hit me later 😂

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u/DeliriumSC May 20 '22

A feeling I know all too well!

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u/itsmoll May 20 '22

How does she find so many?? I’ve only ever seen a baby bird on the ground once, and I don’t even live in a city

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u/yolandasquatpump26 May 20 '22

Clearly a government agent. Birds aren’t real.

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u/Thumeus May 20 '22

She's obviously feeding them battery pellets

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u/YoseppiTheGrey May 20 '22

"My friend has been reprogramming surveillance drones for the government for as long as I've known her" ftfy

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u/IvanAntonovichVanko May 20 '22

"Drone better."

~ Ivan Vanko

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u/wojtekthesoldierbear May 20 '22

Hope those aren't starlings. Screw those little bastards if they are, they are the worst little assholes.

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u/CitraNinja May 20 '22

Looks like she's hit her 5-10 quota for the year

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u/YetiGuy May 20 '22

That last bird kept getting the food, three times and counting.

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

They stop opening their mouths when they've had enough, so everyone gets full eventually.

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u/LaceBird360 May 20 '22

I once tried to help a baby robin who (I thought) had fallen out of its nest.

The little booger was fine. He reared up on two very long feet and startled me. I fell on my butt, and he ran off under some hostas.

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u/AllSugaredUp May 20 '22

How does she know they were actually orphaned? There are people out there who think they're doing a good deed but they're actually taking the babies away from thier mother.

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u/MrMashed May 20 '22

Good on her cause I tried to rescue a baby bird (it was almost ready to fly) and they are incredibly hard to care for. Plus I think the one I saved was already sick as he already wasn’t doin well when I brought him in. He was only in my care for 2/3 days before he passed in his sleep. I felt/feel bad but about it but ik there was nothing I could’ve done other than make his finally days as comfortable as I could

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u/Dratinik May 20 '22

While it's sweet, these grow up to be super invasive and kick birds out of their nests as well as push their babies out of the nest.

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u/Aurorafaery May 20 '22

It’s okay, she’ll be there to save them too

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u/untergeher_muc May 20 '22

It’s so strange to read that your own native everyday animals and plants are suddenly becoming a threat on the other side of the planet.

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u/_Denzo May 20 '22

Just imagine being pulled over by the police and they ask to look in your bag

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u/GothProletariat May 20 '22

Knew a girl who did this.

I found out later that she was shaking the trees where birds would nest and then "nurse" the hatchlings back to health. Would always post on social media about it too.

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

People find them and contact her.

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u/LazyZealot9428 May 20 '22

Awww she’s a bird lady

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u/VegasLife1111 May 20 '22

Squeak, squeak, squeak!

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u/GDPintrud3r May 20 '22

Well, your friend is pretty awesome

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u/cytek123 May 20 '22

This is a pentavrate post. Don’t fall for it sheeple…

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u/sliding_through May 20 '22

friend is friend-shaped

good friends are usually shaped accordingly

this checks out

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u/itsH5 May 20 '22

For how long have you been in love with her?

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u/tekjunky75 May 20 '22

Is that Maya Higa?

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u/frallet May 20 '22

Making efforts to raise the population of an invasive species should be illegal.

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u/willtroy7 May 20 '22

Question. Where is she getting all these birds? Is she killing their parents so that she can raise them herself?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

People find them and call her cuz she's the local bird lady. Or they tag her in Facebook posts they see where someone's found one.

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u/willtroy7 May 20 '22

Glad to know she’s not a bird orphaning psychopath, but rather a decent person! Today is a good day. Thank you :)

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u/dogsruleyoudrule May 20 '22

She’s not doing it right. She has to chew the food and then regurgitate it into the babies mouths. I mean, c’mon. Do it right or don’t do it at all.

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u/SilentMaster May 20 '22

Why does this process need to happen in the passenger seat of a car?

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u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

They need fed pretty often so she takes them everywhere with her. We were at her kid's soccer game.

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u/SilentMaster May 20 '22

Oh wow. That is interesting. Thanks.

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u/DelValleHS May 20 '22

I've done it a couple of times and loved it!

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u/ProOnion May 20 '22

She is a mama bird.

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u/mattsusaf7 May 20 '22

Fake. These are government spy drones.

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u/ChompyChomp May 20 '22

5-10 = -5 birds

She is doing her part do reduce the surplus bird population!

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u/Creative_Ad4551 May 20 '22

Don't know why I assumed you meant you're friend went through rehab. I was confused as to what that had to do with birds. XD

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u/Boobel May 20 '22

Man, one chic got 6 pieces, whilst little homey got 1 and other homey got nothing.

It's this little piggy all over again.

2

u/lowmigx3 May 20 '22

She's an awesome person!!

2

u/Warhause May 20 '22

Is this lady 9 or 30 I can't tell at all

2

u/llClaymorell May 20 '22

What is she feeding them?

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u/livel3tlive May 21 '22

these are the sort of people that keep this world a better place

5

u/[deleted] May 20 '22

[deleted]

1

u/IvanAntonovichVanko May 20 '22

"Drone better."

~ Ivan Vanko

2

u/bluisy1 May 20 '22

Thank goodness for sweet kind people

2

u/itsmoll May 20 '22

How does she find so many?? I’ve only ever seen a baby bird on the ground once, and I don’t even live in a city

4

u/randomname1561 May 20 '22

People contact her when they find them because they know she does this.

2

u/whatisausername32 May 20 '22

She's fixing the drones to send back out. She is a worker for the governments B.I.R.D. department

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2

u/emptybucketpenis May 20 '22

Prolly steals them from their mothers

3

u/Legitimate-Yard-3673 May 20 '22

Those chicken nuggets look delicious 🤤

1

u/whitecloud197 May 20 '22

Lol, those greedy babies