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Questions referencing the feeding of birds.

12
votes
There are a number of different birds in the sparrow family. In Massachusetts, USA, I think what we technically have most of is the House Sparrow. This page has a whole sparrow list with their sounds. …
answered May 30 '18 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
7
votes
Malaysia has 781 species of birds, but most are not feeder-oriented, which would explain why people don't put up many feeders in your area. There are some, though, and they've probably seen feeders in …
answered Jul 2 '18 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
7
votes
You've already received excellent advice, so I'll just describe a few things we've been doing for years. Our bird baths are a distance from the house, so in addition to those, we provide water on the …
answered Sep 30 '15 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
2
votes
Charlie Brumbaugh is correct in his recommendations. In addition, I've found sources indicating that blue tits like certain live animals in their diet, including insects, caterpillars, mealworms and …
answered Jan 14 '17 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
9
votes
Those grackles are engaged in a courting behavior, most frequently called “bill tilt.” It's also been called “head up” or “head up threat.” While establishing pairs for mating, males vie for the atten …
answered Apr 8 '17 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
14
votes
We love crows! I live in America, where there are three main breeds of crow, including American Crows, Fish Crows, and Northwestern Crows. They're a bit different from the Common ravens, and other rav …
answered Oct 24 '15 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
7
votes
We had a very similar yard at our last house, and had to work quite hard to attract the birds, but once they settled in, they stayed for the three years we lived there, so it was well worth it! Food …
answered Jul 10 '15 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
7
votes
Because there are so many different migratory birds, each with their own unique pattern, this is a rather broad question. The answer, therefore, will be based on the general study of migration, rather …
answered Nov 22 '16 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
3
votes
The nectar color doesn't make a difference and red nectar should be completely avoided. There is never a time you'll need red nectar. It does not attract more birds, and is likely very dangerous. That …
answered Mar 24 '16 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL
4
votes
I'm a bit late, but hope I can add something to the excellent answers you've already received. I agree with the general concensus that it's probably a young grey partridge (Perdix Perdix). The adult …
answered Sep 3 '17 by Sue Saddest Farewell TGO GL