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Bird Food Blog

Bird Food Blog

 
Welcome to the Haith's bird food blog - featuring posts from the team & special guests. If you'd like to share your nature notes with our readers, please email enquiries@haiths.com for more information. 
 

Britain’s top 10 most common garden birds – 2020

Britain’s top 10 most common garden birds – 2020

The results for this year’s Big Garden Birdwatch are in and yet again the House Sparrow has topped the charts at the number one spot.

Haith's Covid-19 Survey

Haith's Covid-19 Survey

***Survey is now closed***
Take part in our Covid-19 survey for your chance to win 5kg Winterberry ™

A change in routine

A change in routine

The last couple of days have been hot here in Kent and the birds at the feeders and bird table have moved to a new routine. Normally the larger birds such as the feral pigeons, the collared doves, the jackdaws and crow tend to come early in the morning and have their breakfast and some more come for a top-up of food at lunchtime.

Move over because it is my turn now

Move over because it is my turn now

Activity at the bird table has continued apace during the last week and I’m now convinced that the feral pigeon numbers are bolstered by youngsters, as some of the ones I’m seeing seem to have different feather markings to the ‘regulars’.

Get to know your garden birds from the comfort of an armchair

Get to know your garden birds from the comfort of an armchair

Bird watching is easier than we may think while we are staying safely at home. And - let's face it - we can’t get much closer to home and nature than sitting in the comfort of an armchair with a cup of tea watching the birds that visit our garden.

Armchair Naturalist - Working it out

Armchair Naturalist - Working it out

Activity continues to be brisk at my bird feeders, which is probably the biggest understatement of the year. The starlings have been bringing more and more youngsters to the feeders and in the last couple of days, I’ve counted in excess of 30 in the garden at one time, which probably means they’re even more than that and that’s not counting the adult birds.

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