Bird B Gone MMTBG Transparent Bird Gel, 10-Ounce
|Price:||$8.67 & FREE Shipping on orders over $25. Details|
|You Save:||$6.95 (44%)|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Active Ingredients: Polybutane
- Each tube of bird gel will treat an area approximately 10 foot long by 3 inches wide, and can last up to six months outdoors
- Bird gel is ideal for areas where aesthetics are a concern, and is effective for large and small birds
- Transparent bird gel
- Effective for both small and large pest birds, and is low profile means of keeping birds off
- Effective at wide temperature extremes, 15 to 200 degree fahrenheit
- Economical and effective
- Diverters are easy to use, and store away; includes 5 diverter per set
Frequently bought together
Customers who bought this item also bought
|Item Dimensions||5 x 4 x 4 inches|
|Item Weight||0.63 pounds|
|Manufacturer Part Number||MMTBG|
|Shipping Weight||0.7 pounds|
Compare to similar items
This item Bird B Gone MMTBG Transparent Bird Gel, 10-Ounce
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Item Dimensions||4 x 4 x 5 in||2 x 10 x 2 in||2 x 11.5 x 2 in||7 x 12 x 5 in||0.1 x 14 x 3.5 in||2 x 300 x 2 in|
The transparent bird gel is effective for both small and large pest birds, and is low profile means of keeping birds off of ledges, rooflines, beams, signs, and other places where pest birds have become a nuisance. Available in a standard 10 ounces caulking tube, 12 tubes per case. Each tube of bird gel will treat an area approximately 10-feet length by 3-inch width, and will last up to six months outdoors.
Top Customer Reviews
For those worried that the gel traps sparrows to die a horrible death, this is not the case. That said, they have to (loudly) remove themselves from the happy stickiness provided by Bird-B-Gone ... which seems to result in one-trial learning. The gel has worked well in our heretofore mild winter.
A couple of tips. One, do not even think of using this product without having several pairs of disposable, latex gloves with you. (Once the first pair is 'polluted' by the glue, roll them off, and replace with a new pair.) Two, use the pressure-release tab on your caulking gun liberally. Three, have a hole-less plastic shopping bag with you to hold the caulking gun while negotiating a ladder. No matter how careful I was, the caulking gun got 'polluted' by the gel ... did I mention that the gel is sticky <g>. Have some individual paper towels, hanging out of a back-pocket. You will thank me. (Wipe once, fold the residue inside, crumple the towel, and throw it away immediately.)
While costly, the improvement is priceless. (Buy an extra tube. It doesn't go as far as you will initially estimate.)
March 8, 2016 Addendum. Well ... some 3 years later ... I had to add some of this sticky wonderfulness to several potential sparrow nesting spots yesterday. (Over the years, pollen and leaves had reduced the effectiveness of the original treatment.) Saturday, the day before yesterday, the sparrows told us that the time was right for the 'refresh.' Those of you whom enjoy trashy invasive vermin waking you up shortly before daybreak ... well you just go right ahead enjoying it. To reuse a line made famous on the Fox show, In Living Color, "Homey, don't play dat!"
We'll continue to cherish the peace and quiet Bird B Gone MMTBG Transparent Bird Gel, 10-Ounce restored for us this morning. And all of you PeopleforEatingTastyAnimals types, there were some feathers in the remnants of the first application, but no corpses of dead birds.
BTW. Re-using/emptying the partially used tube (remaining from the original application) was no problem at all. For three years that partially used tube had been on the shelf, inside a plastic bag. It had not even formed a skin at the nozzle! I've ordered a couple of more tubes so that if I need them, I'll have them on-hand.
The problem was that everything that touches the gel now sticks to it. First a piece of dirt. Then a maple seed. Then a small bug. Soon I had a completely visible zig zag pattern of tiny debris on my white window sills, that you can see from across the yard and which causes a look equally as unpleasant as the bird droppings. We had to remove the gel, and the process of removing the gel was tedious. I used mineral spirits, as the directions suggest, and it took me nearly 2 hours to remove the gel from 7 windows. The gel was sticky enough that I had to scrape so firmly that my fingers are still sore 24 hours later. At this point, if the bird return, I'm not sure if I'll reuse this product, or just deal with the birds instead.