Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Finally, a way to keep squirrels out of your bird feeder
spotlight AP

Finally, a way to keep squirrels out of your bird feeder

  • Updated
  • 0
Bird Feeder


We hope you enjoy the products we recommend. We may receive a commission if you purchase a product mentioned in this article.

Hanging feeders are a great way to attract colorful birds to your yard throughout the year, but they can also attract some unwanted wildlife. Unless you enjoy squirrel watching as much as bird watching, you probably want to keep squirrels out of your bird feeders. This smartly designed feeder provides the solution.

How It Works

Finding a feeder that’s truly squirrel proof can be tough, but this bird feeder stands up to the challenge. The weight of an adult squirrel causes the feeder to automatically close and deny the animal access to the seeds. It’s also made of RoxResin, a special chew proof material.

Attracts the Wildlife You Want

This feeder isn’t just designed to deter squirrels—it’s also made to keep birds coming back to your yard. The feeder includes a free cardinal ring to attract northern cardinals, and the seed ventilation system keeps seed fresh for longer meaning your feeder will be the most appealing on the block.

Why Customers Love It

Customers love that this bird feeder keeps squirrels from raiding their seed and protects seed from blowing away in the wind. Set up was easy and didn’t require tools. Customers also liked the lifetime warranty and saw plenty of cardinals.

Squirrel Buster Plus Bird Feeder Set of 2 available from Amazon


Make your house a home

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

Most Popular

Q: I am fortunate enough to be a snowbird. We own a condo in Jacksonville, Florida. Our condo is in a development that was purchased by an investor/developer in the late 1980s. The developer improved the existing units, added several new buildings, sold some of the units and rented out the rest. We think the developer still controls a bit over 51% of the units.

Q: I recently found out that the master deed plan referenced on my title document shows the wrong unit number for my condo. I have tried approaching my neighbor to work on a title transfer swap, but they are unwilling to do a title swap. How can I fix my title document? My condo association lawyer is also unwilling to take on the fix.

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.


News Alert

Breaking News