The Coburg Lark pigeon is a breed of domestic fancy pigeon which was developed over many years of selective breeding. It is also called Koburger Lark or Gold Leads Lark.
This breed and other varieties of domesticated pigeons, all are descendants of the feral or wild rock pigeon.
It is raised mainly as a utility breed, and is one of the finest birds amongst the diverse pigeon breeds.
The Coburg Lark pigeon is similar to the Nuremberg Lark and South German Charcoal Lark and also resembles the dove. Read some more information about this breed below.
Coburg Lark Pigeon Appearance
Coburg Lark pigeon is a medium to large sized breed with completely light grey head. Body of these birds hold a special silky effect.
Their head is fully light grey in color, and the neck is dark gray and sometimes with a shade of green. Their breast is usually of brown or yellow colored. Their eyes are black and the ceres around them are red.
Wings of the Coburg Lark pigeon are plain light grey with checkered patterns. The wings are splendidly arranged and ordered, and the long feathers on the wings are black.
Their tail is usually dark grey to black in color. Their legs are essentially plain all over.
Average live body weight of the mature Coburg Lark pigeon is about 650 to 800. Photo and info from PigeonSpot and Wikipedia.
This pigeon breed is raised mainly for utility purpose.
The Coburg Lark pigeon is a large bird with beautiful appearance. It is very good for utility purpose. But also good for raising as pets.
These birds are very good parents. They are very active and strong. They will become very tame, but usually don’t like to be being handled.
However, review full breed profile of this breed in the chart below.
Coburg Lark Pigeon | Breed Profile
|Breed Name||Coburg Lark|
|Other Name||Also called Koburger lark or gold leads lark|
|Breed Purpose||Utility, pets|
|Special Notes||Beautiful birds, attractive appearance, good for raising as pets, strong and active, good for general or utility purpose, become very tame, excellent parents|
|Climate Tolerance||Native climates|
|Country/Place of Origin||Germany|