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First Nature 3091 16-Ounce Hummingbird Flower Feeder
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- Wide-mouth reservior and patented two-part base is easy to fill and clean
- The durable polymer feeder features 10 yellow flower feeding ports, 16 ounce nectar capacity, built in ant moat, s-hook, and round perch design
- Innovative sealing ring aids in leak prevention
- Red base attracts inquisitive hummingbirds
- Made in usa
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|Item Dimensions||5.25 x 7 x 7 inches|
|Item Weight||0.4 pounds|
|Manufacturer Part Number||993091-406|
|Shipping Weight||0.4 pounds|
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This item First Nature 3091 16-Ounce Hummingbird Flower Feeder
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|Item Dimensions||7 x 7 x 5.25 in||7 x 7 x 8.5 in||9.5 x 7.2 x 7.2 in||7 x 7 x 7.25 in||4.5 x 4.5 x 6.25 in||7.75 x 7.75 x 10.03 in|
First Nature 16-Ounce Hummingbird Flower Feeder. The bright red color attracts the most inquisitive hummingbirds. With easy-to-fill wide-mouth jar reservoirs and two-part bases, First Nature Humming bird Feeders are the easiest feeder on the market to fill and clean. The feeding ports will accommodate several hummer's at a time. With First Nature Hummingbird Nectar Concentrate, you can mix the correct proportions right in the feeder jar. Feeders can be hung from hook or limb.
Top customer reviews
I didn't even think to check.... spent an hour wiping up sticky nectar from my floor, rug, counters, and cabinets.
When I hung it outside, I immediately got several hummingbirds. It has a very small profile, but holds quite a bit of liquid. As long as you know about the bottom ahead of time, this feeder should be great !
I'm amazed at the negative reviews. I don't see how it could cross someone's mind to put this in the dishwasher or pour near-boiling sugar water in it. Its cheap plastic. Not to mention the tag that came with the feeder saying don't fill with scalding water or place in dishwasher. Maybe people want to sanitize it? They are bird feeders, not baby bottles. Just hand wash the thing and wipe off any black mold if you see it. If you are in a rush and making your own nectar, you really don't need scalding water. I bring the water to about 110 degrees (finger-tolerable) and the sugar melts fine. This can be poured immediately into the feeder without harm.
I took this inside after hanging outside for about 3 days. But before I could take it into the house I had to blast it with the water hose to knock off a ton of ants. Then inside I took it completely apart and rinsed the remaining ants off. You can easily take the portion where the nectar holes are apart because it's made in two pieces of plastic. It can be taken apart and each part washed before reassembling and filling with food. I know the ant problem is my problem and not the bird feeder's fault. It really is a great little hummingbird feeder.
UPDATE: 3.11.15 - Do NOT put the clear plastic nectar container in the dishwasher. You will retrieve a small, shrunken blob of plastic. I hope I can find a replacement because this is one terrific hummingbird feeder.
Updating to say that while it has been a good and easy to use feeder, with the season winding down I now have smallish black/yellow wasps frequenting the feeder and getting into the holes. I think most get back out, but on opening it this morning found about half a dozen in there, in various states of health. They must have just discovered the food source in the last week or so, as the humbird food was changed last 4 days ago. Not sure of a good solution. Guess I could either move it to someplace I won't be able to view, tho they'd surely find it again, or find a way to make the holes smaller. Will leave it out another month or so and hope next year the wasps take 3-4 months to find it like they did this season.
I'll drop my rating from 5 to 3.5, but 3 starring to get in the critical column.
I like the ant moat feature, but keeping it filled with water in a dry environment can be a challenge and it seems to attract all manner of undesirable insects. Experiment with alternatives that don't evaporate as readily such as a thin layer of Vaseline though I've seen the ants cross that line on other feeders in the past.