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Northern Rosella
Platycercus Venustus
This parrot was never in great numbers through
its habitat and it does seem to have declined even further over the past 50 years.
As there has been no known surveys on the bird, its true state is not known.
It is not believed to be endandered at this stage, but there is some concern for its numbers. The bird is normally found in family groups of pairs, or six to eight birds in a flock.
Port Lincoln Parrot 
Port Lincoln Parrot + No. 28 Parrot
Barnardius zonarius zonarius &
Barnardius zonarius semitorquatus
Probably the most confused two varieties of all our parrots. They are both known as 28s, but a closer inspection shows the major differences being the green belly of the 28 against the yellow of the Port Lincoln.
Once again a very naughty bird in orchards and in the early days was often made into Parrot Pie!
No 28 Parrot
Fischer's Lovebird
Gang Gang Cockatoo
Scarlet Chested Parrot
Golden Shouldered Parrot
Red Tailed Cockatoo
Mulga Parrot
Sun Conure
Blue Bonnet
Purple Crowned Lorikeet
Australian King Parrot
Hooded Parrot
Western Rosella
Red Capped Parrot
Red Winged Parrot
Princess Parrot
Bourke's Parrot
Sulphur Crested Cockatoo
White Tailed Cockatoo
Major Mitchell's Cockatoo
Blue and Gold Macaw
Yellow Tailed Cockatoo
Carnaby Cockatoo
Indian Ring Neck Parrot
Black Capped Caique
Pale Headed Rosella
Scaly Breasted Lorikeet
Rainbow Lorikeet
Eastern Rosella
Long Billed Corella
Mallee Ringneck
Crimson Rosella
Eclectus Parrot
Turquoise Parrot
Little Lorikeet
Musk Lorikeet
Adelaide Rosella
Plum Headed Parakeet
Regent Parrot
Green Rosella
Yellow Rosella
Green Winged Macaw
Carnaby's Cockatoo
Alexandrine Parakeet
Northern Rosella
Port Lincoln Parrot
Number 28 Parrot