Riddle – What is orange and sounds like a parrot? ANSWER

ANSWER – What is orange and sounds like a parrot?

To answer the riddle above you must first understand the tricks to answer popular riddles

Do Imagine different set of words related to the Riddle. Riddles beginning are not to be ignored. Make sure you are not forward or jumpy or rush to conclusion, think deeply and imagine different perspectives the word or riddle could be, be it material, non material, physical and non physical.

RIDDLE – What is orange and sounds like a parrot?

You should relate the riddle with day to day perspectives and try to think different meanings of a particular phrase!

The beautiful about Riddles is that it builds the brain of Adults, teenagers and children, it enhances reasoning and sharpens the mind and thoughts. Practicing riddles each day can help simplify thinking, provide better memory retention and improve cognitive capabilities. Even challenging riddles can be solved if you use a few simple techniques.


What are the basic types of riddles. There are simply two types of riddles which can be “Enigmas” and “conundrums”. Both are basically used by the person who asks the riddle and the person who answers the riddle.

  • Enigmas riddles pose itself as problems(Questions) using metaphorical, allegorical and it needs creativity and experience to answer, it involves deeper reflection. For example: “If the sun sets, a flower-garden; but if you look at it after dawn, an empty garden. What is it? the answer is “Sky”
  • Conundrum riddles pose itself as problems(Questions) that incorporate puns in the question, the answer, or both and can easily be reasoned out unlike Enigma which requires deeper thinking, For example: “What flowers can be found between the nose and chin? The answer is “Tulips/”Two lips”


Riddles can be tricky. Seemingly logical associations may really be misdirection. The correct answer may be so obvious that you initially dismiss it.

  • A Red herring is known to be a form of misdirection, be it by associations of the words in the riddle sentence, like in this riddle: “A green man lives in the green house. A blue man lives in the blue house. A red man lives in the red house. Who lives in the white house?” The immediate answer, given the pattern set up, would be “a white man,” but the “White House” is a red herring: the President of the United States lives in the White House!
  • A traditional African riddle asks: “How do you eat an elephant?” (Answer: one bite at a time.) This riddle is a good example of an answer being hidden in plain sight.
  • Other “riddles” are not true riddles at all. For example, this traditional Yiddish riddle asks: “What hangs on a wall, is green, wet, and whistles?” The answer is “a herring” because you can hang a herring on a wall and paint a herring green. If the herring has been freshly painted, it is wet. The joke is that it really doesn’t whistle — there’s intentionally no solution to this riddle.

What is orange and sounds like a parrot?


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