Free Web Hosting Provider - Web Hosting - E-commerce - High Speed Internet - Free Web Page
Search the Web

  Violets
     
Keola's Aviaries

Lutinos and Creaminos

Violets

Orangefaces

Pieds

Cinnamons and American Whites

Availabilty Page

 

About the Violet mutation
The violet mutation in the peachface lovebird is a fairly new mutation. It is one of the most striking mutations that i have ever seen.

The violet lovebirds can have a lavender to a deep purple rump. The violet affects the blue lovebirds the most, making them the most striking. The violet mutation can be bred into almost any mutation, but only shows up in most of them. If you breed a violet with a bird, lets say an olive pied, the baby bird might come out to be a Jade violet pied. But the violet on the bird might be replaced by another color. But that doesn't mean that the lovebird isn't split to a violet.

  Violets: The most Striking Mutation Personally, I think that the violet mutation of lovebird is the most prettiest. The violet is most striking when they have a pure white face. The violets also look nice with a silver gene, or even when it is a pied.

Here are a pair of violet lovebirds.
  True Love

These is my first pair of lovebirds that was put into my breeding program. They were both in a colony breeding set. Then I decided to "force" breed them, just to see what kind of babies would be produced. I was not disappointed.


A violet with her mate, an American White or Silver.
  Unusually colored baby

This is the first baby that was hatched in my selective breeding cages. The mother was a violet, and the father was an American white. As you can see, the baby looks nothing like the parents. The baby, however, would be a single factor violet, split to an American white. But the feathers have the penciling like the American white.


Here is the first baby.