Bird Feeders

The number and variety of birds that visit your garden can be influenced by the way that you provide Bird Food. Providing hanging bird feeders in your garden is an excellent way to feed seeds, peanuts and specialist seed mixes to the more agile species such as Blue Tits, Greenfinches and House Sparrow. Our range of Seed and Peanut Feeders offer the very best in design, suitability and safety for bird feeding.

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  1. Acorn Peanut Feeder
    £9.99 £12.99
  2. Acorn Seed Feeder
  3. Acorn Peanut Mesh Feeder
    £7.99 £9.99
  4. Green Challenger 4 port Seed Feeder
  5. Conqueror 8 port Seed Feeder
  6. Ground Guard (Large Mesh)
  7. Green Defender 4 port Seed Feeder
  8. Green Defender 2 port Seed Feeder
  9. National Trust Apollo 2 Port Bird Seed Feeder
  10. Hanging Water Dish
    £9.99 £12.99
  11. Discovery Plastic Hanging Seed Feeder
    £3.49 As low as £2.75
  12. Bordeaux Window Bird Feeder
  13. National Trust Fat Holder Sam - 100% Recycled
    £3.49 As low as £2.49
  14. Adventurer 4 port Seed Feeder
  15. Large Feeder Guardian Cage
  16. Defender 4 port Nyjer Feeder Starter Pack
    £22.50 £24.50
  17. National Trust Anna Recycled Peanut Cake Feeder
  18. Endine Bird Bath
  19. Acorn Fat Ball Bird Feeder
  20. Conqueror 12 port Seed Feeder
  21. Squirrel Guard Baffle
  22. National Trust Anna Recycled Peanut Cake Feeder Pack
  23. SingingFriend Max Peanut Feeder (Beige)
  24. SingingFriend Window Feeder Anna - 100% Recycled
  25. Greenwich Bird Table
  26. Garda Bird bath
  27. Cumberland Bird Feeder - Plum
  28. National Trust Waterford Peanut Butter Feeder
  29. SingingFriend Anna Window Feeder Pack
  30. National Trust Upright Fat Ball Bird Feeder
  31. Idro Bird Bath
  32. Michigan Window Feeding House
  33. SingingFriend Max Peanut Feeder (Green)
  34. Bunbury Fat Ball and Peanut Butter Bar Feeder Red
  35. Oregon Peanut Cake Bird Feeder
  36. The Crete Window Feeding House

Bird Feeders

Any Bird feeder is a great way to attract more wildlife your garden. The type of feeder and position in the garden will influence the wild birds that are attracted to your garden. Offering more than one bird feeder and bird food is the best way to see more birds in your garden. We have a range of seed feeders, peanut feeders, fat balls, bird tables and bird baths, all suitable for any garden size, location or style.

Bird Tables

Bird Tables are often the first thing that comes to mind when thinking about garden bird feeding. We have a unique range of hanging bird tables, free standing bird tables and wall mounted bird tables. Use our Table feeder seed mix to attract birds to your garden.

Bird Bath

Water is very important for birds and their diets of seeds can be very dry, so water is important for both hydration and hygiene, birds need to keep their feathers very clean for flight. Having a bird bath in your garden is great for birds who need to drink or clean themselves.

Bird Feeding Station

Offering a range of feeders and foods is a brilliant way of attracting a wider range of birds to your garden. A feeding station or pole system can hang multiple feeders, for suet, fat balls, seeds or nuts, ensuring all the birds can pick their favourite wild bird foods.

Window Bird Feeder

Having a window feeder is a great way to easily watch the wildlife close up. Window feeders are safe for birds as they will focus on the food when flying towards them so there is no danger of them hitting the window. We have a great range of window feeders including the Michigan Feeding House.

Where is the best place to site a Bird feeders

Most common garden birds are fundamentally woodland species, and they do not like straying too far from cover. If the birds feel that they can quickly escape into surrounding vegetation in the event of a predator appearing they are much more likely to use the feeder. Where cats are a problem the ideal location will avoid low-lying cover below the feeder where ground feeding birds may well forage on spilt seed, as this reduces the chances of an ambush. There are people who successfully use window feeders on the upper stories of flats in urban areas, but as a rule, mature gardens with lots of cover will attract more birds than gardens on new developments with minimal cover.