We decided to up our game and attract as many bird species as possible to our backyard here at intoBirds and added some of Harvest Seed & Supply’s Snack Stack feeders to the mix.
The results were even greater than we imagined.
Snack Stack Attracts More Birds
Each day a new bird species makes an appearance at our feeders.
And it becomes an event to see a Red-bellied Woodpecker or Pileated Woodpecker descend from the woods and land on our Snack Stack feeder.
We hang Snack Stack Feeders from Shepard’s Hooks adjacent to a tubular feeder in the yard and then place two Snack Snacks in the feeder.
The Snack Stack Feeder makes it easy to combine multiple types of Snack Stacks to attract a diverse assortment of colorful bird species and offers a place for large birds to perch.
Larger Backyards Birds Love the Snack Stacks
Larger birds like Red-bellied Woodpeckers, Blue Jays, Cardinals, Gray Catbirds, Tufted Titmouse, Red-winged Blackbirds, Downy Woodpeckers, Pileated Woodpeckers, Crows and more land on the Snack Stacks for a bite and perch for extended periods with visit multiple visits throughout the day to add to our backyard bird watching experience.
The Woodpecker Snack Stack contains a birdlicious blend of black oil sunflower seed, peanuts, striped sunflower seed, white millet, safflower seed, and milo to attract woodpeckers, flickers, jays, sapsuckers, nuthatches and more.
Mealworm Medley Snack Stack ingredients are sunflower kernels, dehydrated mealworms, safflower seed, peanuts, and striped sunflower seeds to attract bluebirds, jays, chickadees, grosbeaks, cardinals, titmice and more.
Check Out Harvest Seed & Supply
Harvest Seed & Supply’s products, including snack stack feeders, snack stacks, and bird seed are available exclusively at your local Walmart.
Together these snack stacks keep birds, especially larger birds flocking to our feeders for hearty treats 5am until 7pm.
Check back to read more about our backyard bird watching experience.
And reach out to us on our CONNECT page if you have tips you’d like to share with readers. We’d love to profile other backyard bird watchers.
Now get out and see birds!