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For The Birds: QUIZ

We all love the wild birds, hopefully. And we all should try to feed them if we can. Do you know the different types of feeders for different birds? They do not all like the same type or the same food. Let’s see how much you know about the birds.

  • Question of

    Which of the following should you put in a hummingbird feeder?

    • Sunflower Seeds
    • Sugar Water
    • Plain Water
  • Question of

    Which of these birds will NOT come to a seed-filled bird feeder?

    • Cardinals
    • Chickadees
    • Bluebirds
  • Question of

    A suet cake is birdseed mixed with what?

    • Fruit
    • Grass
    • Fat
  • Question of

    When using mealworms in a feeder, should you use live or dried ones?

    • Live
    • Dried
    • Either is fine
  • Question of

    Which of these animals are known to disturb bird feeders and steal the food?

    • rabbits
    • deer
    • squirrels
    • Other
  • Question of

    Which of these best describes what a hopper feeder looks like?

    • bowl
    • tube
    • house
    • None of the above
  • Question of

    In the United States, what invasive bird sometimes takes over a feeder and pushes out native birds?

    • Sparrow
    • Blue Jay
    • Mockingbird
    • All of the Above
  • Question of

    Bird feeders may cause birds to be susceptible to predators.

    • Yes
    • No


What do you think?

25 Points

Written by Carol DM

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  1. 4/8 – Like Norman, I am at a disadvantage for this quiz by not being American. For example, the birds I feed definitely include sparrows, which certainly count as a native species! Today’s garden visitors have also included starlings, woodpigeons, collared doves, pied wagtails, blackbirds, a great tit, a wren and a robin (European version!)

  2. Great quiz, Carol! I got 5 out of 8. One or two ere America-specific sso I gave them my best guess, but #6 “Which of these best describes what a hopper feeder looks like?” I misread hopper as ‘happy’ 🙂 and got it wrong!

    • This kind of feeder protects seeds fairly well against the weather and bird droppings, but if the seed within the hopper does get wet, bacteria and fungus can thrive. Hopper feeders are attractive to most feeder birds, including finches, jays, cardinals, buntings, grosbeaks, sparrows, chickadees, and titmice; they’re also squirrel magnets. Many hoppers can hold enough seed to last for several days, which can make them very convenient for people, but dangerous for birds if the seed within is allowed to get wet. Most hopper feeders are much harder to clean than tray feeders. Hopper feeders can be mounted on a pole or suspended. Again, a squirrel baffle is important if you don’t want to feed them.


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