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    Solutions for Common Bird Problems

    It's very rewarding to see birds flocking to the flowers and trees you have carefully planted in your garden, or daintily dipping into the birdbath you just bought. But every now and then, despite your best efforts, you may run into some challenges in your quest to lure birds to your yard. Fortunately, most problems have fairly easy solutions.

    Squirrels keep eating my birdseed. What should I do?

    Squirrels are great jumpers, so try to put at least 10 ft. of air between your bird feeder and other structures like trees, bushes and fences. If they are climbing up the pole to the feeder, first try using a metal pole, which is more difficult to climb, and then consider adding a predator guard. Also called baffles, these guards are often made of metal and look like inverted cones. Attach a guard to the pole to discourage the squirrel from climbing, but be prepared to adjust it until you find the position that works best. You can also try using safflower seeds in your bird feeders — the birds like these seeds, but squirrels have been known to turn their noses up at them.

    I'm overrun by starlings! How do I get rid of them?

    Starlings compete for nesting sites and often chase off bluebirds and woodpeckers, and they're very aggressive at bird feeders as well. Use birdhouses with small entrances (no larger than 1½" in diameter) so starlings can't enter, and chase them away from bird feeders whenever you see them. Once they form a flock in your yard, they are much more difficult to get rid of.

    I bought a beautiful birdbath, but birds never visit it. How do I convince them to use it?

    Many commercial birdbaths are too deep for birds to safely use, or the slope on the edge is not gradual enough. And sometimes the shiny glazed finish is too slick for birds to have safe footing. Choose a birdbath that echoes what nature provides — puddles and shallow pools of water with gently sloping sides are perfect for wading birds. Keep the water supply fresh and clean, and the birds should flock to it in no time at all.

    If I See a Baby Bird on the Ground, Should I Return it to its Nest?

    Contrary to popular belief, birds in general have a fairly poor sense of smell, and identify their young through sound and appearance instead of scent. It's perfectly safe to carefully pick up a fallen baby bird and return it to its nest. The baby will not be abandoned by its mother simply because you touched it.