Oak Nesting Box and Feeder.


Blue Bird Oak Bird Nesting Box and Feeder.

            This hand-crafted oak nest box is perfect for a creative person to decorate. Although we think it looks lovely just as it is. Whether in the garden, or on a terrace or balcony.
            If you do decide to paint this bird nesting box and feeder be careful with your paint selection. It is important to use odourless water based paints. Birds have a pronounced sense of smell.
  • Note: Set up so that cats cannot reach the feeder.
  • Ideally the rear of the feeder should face the main wind direction to protect the bird nesting box and feeder from the wind and rain.

  Dimensions: 25(w)x22(d)x38m(h)
Product Name
Quantity & Finish
(Select in Basket)
Blue Bird Oak Bird Nesting Box &  Feeder
British Oak
Delivery approximately 30 days Postage and Packaging is included for the Uk Mainland.
We also offer a bespoke service, so if you would like this or any of our own wooden products made to your own preferred measurements please contact us and we will be pleased to help.
If you live in the Channel Islands, Highlands and Islands or Ireland please ring 01952 541170 or email sales@thelichfieldplantercompany.co.uk for a quote for delivery.
Wrens are dumpy, restless little birds that are readily recognizable by their plumage which is a deep brown colour. Their upper parts and sides have dark bars whilst their pale eyebrows are prominent. This dumpy little bird also has a fine bill, long legs and toes with a voice that is surely too loud to come from such a small body. It also has a short tail that it flicks incessantly. The Wren, though tiny, is still heavier and by no means as slim as the goldcrest. The Wren is the most common breeding bird in the British Isles. It does, though, suffer declines during severely cold and long winters.  
The juvenile Wren looks similar to the adults although their eyebrows are not as prominent.
In flight The Wren’s wings oscillate very rapidly and they travel at speed, generally in a straight line, before gliding into land when their wings become rounded and their tails are spread.
Wrens feed on insects and spiders which they find while hopping along the ground, occasionally adding small seeds or even cheese to their diet from a bird feeder. Wrens will use open-fronted and tit nest boxes, both for nestingand winter roosting (up to 60 have been recorded in one box).
The male bird constructs several globe-shaped nests in holes in walls, banks, trees, or old nests from leaves, grass and moss. When the female has chosen a nest, she lines it with feathers.
The smooth, glossy eggs are white with reddish spots, and about 16 mm by 13 mm. Incubation is by the female only.
Planter and Obelisk combination.
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