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  • Stokes Select 38069 Squirrel Proof Double Suet Feeder
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Stokes Select 38069 Squirrel Proof Double Suet Feeder

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List Price: $26.99
Price: $25.05 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • Holds 2 suet or small seed cakes
  • Protects against squirrels and large birds
  • Attactive addition to your garden
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Frequently Bought Together

Stokes Select 38069 Squirrel Proof Double Suet Feeder + Heath Outdoor Products DD12 Birdie's Blend Suet Cake, Case of 12 + Heath Outdoor Products DD-24 Woodpecker Suet Cake, Case of 12
Price for all three: $62.03

Buy the selected items together


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 10 x 10 x 9.4 inches ; 2 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: China
  • Shipping Advisory: This item must be shipped separately from other items in your order. Additional shipping charges will not apply.
  • ASIN: B003NTGXF6
  • Item model number: 38069
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (199 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,336 in Patio, Lawn & Garden (See Top 100 in Patio, Lawn & Garden)

Product Description

The Stokes Select Squirrel proof Double feeder keeps squirrels and large birds out,holds 2 suet or small bird seed cakes. Stokes Select Suet Feeders have a double locking closure system that keeps suet secure in the feeder. Use with either Suet cakes or or small seed cakes. In early spring fill with pet fur or yarn for nesting materials for birds. In the summer months fill with orange halves.

Customer Reviews

Sturdy, well made suet feeder suet feeder.
Amazon Customer
Larger birds like starlings, woodpeckers, and jays can also get to the suet by sticking their heads through the openings.
Joe
This feeder definately keeps the squirrels from getting the suet!!
Sharon Weaver

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

82 of 82 people found the following review helpful By Jesse C Johnson on April 6, 2011
I had a problem with squirrels eating my suet cakes. This contraption kept out the squirrels but still allowed the woodpeckers to feed. In fact it kept the woodpeckers around a little longer to view as some would climb inside the cage and others would peck at it from the bottom or side. Even the big Pileated woodpeckers could reach the food. I would leave this out at night and one night a big racoon took it down, but couldn't get at the suet. The next night, it was gone. I guess he took it to his den to use his power tools on it. Anyway, here I am to buy another. I'll bring it in each night from now on.
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37 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Martha Miller on November 17, 2012
Verified Purchase
I really like this feeder and came back to this product to purchase another one. It does keep squirrels out. However, to make it a nice birdy happy spot there is one alteration. Shove a couple of 18" long bamboo stakes through it parallel to the suet bins. This gives the birds something to perch on while they figure out the feeder. They go from perch, pop through one of the cage holes, then sit on the perch on the inside and chow down. Bluejays can sit outside and reach their head in.
In one year I have never had a bird death associated with this feeder. I have had 20 birds swarming all over it at a time. If birds aren't coming to this it may be the suet. Nothing likes rancid suet.
This feeder is one of the focal points from my living room window so I watch it all the time. It is the best suet feeder I have ever used.
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126 of 141 people found the following review helpful By P.J. on September 25, 2011
I put this feeder up in my yard and the birds loved it. It is indeed squirrel proof. But within two weeks I found birds stuck inside on two separate occasions--one was already dead and one was bleeding and close to death. These birds managed to get inside the bars and then got stuck trying to get out. One got stuck in the outer ring and one in the inner. This is a horrible sight, and extremely upsetting to any bird lover. ABSOLUTELY DO NOT BUY!!!!! I would give this product no stars if I could.
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39 of 42 people found the following review helpful By uglybuckling on May 29, 2012
Verified Purchase
Length: 1:23 Mins
This is an illustration of why the suet feeder needs to hold two things of suet. I have had very good luck with this feeder, attracting downy, hairy, red-headed (rare!), and red-bellied woodpeckers in addition to numerous other songbirds--even a few American bluebirds. I'm in central North Carolina.

The feeder has held up well over the last 8 months or so that I've had it. Really no signs of wear yet, despite being out there in the winter and through multiple freezes.
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21 of 23 people found the following review helpful By alkemist on June 22, 2012
I purchased this due to a blackbird infestation and consider myself lucky that I don't have to fight off squirrels at the same time. I read that caged feeders helped against larger birds but that is not the case. The outer cage is not far enough away from the center. The grackles and starlings cling onto this and stretch their necks so they can greedily snatch up the suet. I am terribly tired of feeding those flying pigs. They will just not go away. Before this, I tried an upside down feeder and they yet can still cling upside down or hover under it even though its 5ft or more off the ground. Actually the starlings and grackles enjoyed this suet feeder even more! Took them less than a few minutes to figure this one out. Would give it 1 star but since I can't comment about the squirrel portion.
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Sean on May 25, 2011
Verified Purchase
This really does work to keep squirrels out, and that was my main purpose in purchasing this product. I have found that most birds have figured out how to get the food, with the exception of the cardinals and those with similar beaks. They are using the seed feeder. I will probably still end up rigging up a regular suet feeder with cables in order to attract grosbeaks, buntings and bluebirds who also enjoy the suet but cannot get to it in this suet feeder. It really depends on what you want to attract.
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23 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Melody on March 26, 2012
Verified Purchase
None of my squirrels have tried this feeder. I don't know if their arms could reach the suet or not.

I expected the caging to prevent bigger birds from feeding. However, the starlings simply land, cling, put their heads through and eat the suet. They never hesitated or needed a 2nd attempt to outsmart the feeder. They took to it immediately.

I thought that starlings couldn't cling sideways or upside down to peck the suet. So I attached a swath of plastic mesh (co-polymer gutter guard) around the bird feeder, leaving the bottom row of cage openings open for small birds. I was wrong: starlings CAN cling in non-upright orientations. The starlings now feed on the suet while clinging sideways to the cage.

The small perching song birds I am trying to attract to the feeder are afraid to try the feeder because of the presence of the starlings. In my yard on a prior unprotected cage suet feeder, I have had downey woodpeckers and red-bellied woodpeckers, but none of them have tried the Stokes Squirrel Proof Double Suet Feeder because of the starlings' presence.

This feeder is a big disappointment. The outer caging should be twice the distance from the suet.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Jim Gosger on December 3, 2011
Verified Purchase
but it is preferred by smaller birds. Mostly I see smaller Downey Woodpeckers use this suet feeder, along with Chickadees and Tufted Titmice. Larger woodpeckers like Red-bellied Woodpeckers and Pileated Woodpeckers can only get at the suet from outside the cage. They will use this feeder, but prefer a non-squirrel proof suet feeder for easier access. I have seen no problems with birds getting stuck inside the cage. However, when I offer the same suet in this feeder and in a regular suet feeder the regular one is preferred by the birds (and, of course, the squirrels).
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