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Woodlink Coppertop Sunflower Tube Feeder Model COPSUN
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- Woodlink Coppertop Sunflower features brushed copper rust-resistant aluminum finish on the steel cap and base
- Holds 3.75 lbs.of sunflower seeds
- Easy to fill top, base to allow all seed to leave the feeder
- The ¼” spacing of the steel mesh provides plenty of room for smaller birds to cling
- Open drainage holes around bottom tray
- Heavy duty hanging cable and hookIncludes wire hanger
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|Item Dimensions||11 x 11 x 14.25 in||9 x 9 x 17 in||8 x 12 x 8 in||11.75 x 4.75 x 4.75 in||11.88 x 7.69 x 10.57 in||8.32 x 8.32 x 9.25 in|
Clinging birds will love the Woodlink Brushed Copper Sunflower Screen Feeder. The all steel construction with copper accents is built to last. Fill with up to 3.75 pounds of black oil sunflower seeds, safflower seed, peanuts or cracked corn. The ¼” spacing of the steel mesh provides a sturdy structure and offers plenty of room for smaller birds to cling and dine. It is easy to fill and clean this feeder by sliding the metal roof up the included hanger . Feeder attracts cardinals, flickers, goldfinches, grosbeaks, jays, juncos, nuthatches, redpolls, sparrows, starlings, titmice, wrens, and many others.
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First, the picture doesn't show it, but the metal hanger is looped through a very thin plastic cord, about 1/8" diameter. You can't adjust the length of the cord, and it's much too long. Even hanging from my 7' pole, it will be low enough to the ground that the squirrels will be able to climb up the pole and jump to it before they reach the baffle. If I lower the baffle, they'll be able to jump past it to the pole and get to the feeder that way. Also, I have some sort of animal, possibly a bear, that occasionally takes down my feeders. This thing would be a cinch to just pull until the plastic cord broke, and a raccoon or bear could easily tear the mesh open.
Which leads me to my second point. The mesh cylinder is of very poor quality; very flimsy. I could probably cut through it with a good sharp pair of scissors. It was bent in several directions when it arrived, and the rubber gasket that was supposed to go around the top was half off. It was hard to get the gasket back on because it wouldn't conform to the bent rim, and it was hard to bend the feeder into the right shape because when I pushed or pulled on one side, the opposite side went out of shape.
Bottom line: I can't use this feeder. I ordered three, and they're all going back. They might be fine for someone who lives in a setting without a lot of squirrels and without the mystery beast that gets feeders off of 7' high curved steel hangers. But they're absolutely useless to me.
I did find the cable holding the feeder to be of lower quality than the rest of the feeder. I replaced their steel rope with a thicker one with plastic coating. The replacement cable has survived without damage.
I'd call this a 3-star product for anyone else who's going to have the same squirrel problem we do... and a 5-star product for everyone else.
Here's my initial review, from a couple of weeks ago: We initially loved this feeder-- ordered a second for ourselves, plus got one for my in-laws for Christmas. It's really nice looking, seems sturdy, holds a lot of sunflower seeds. My husband made this amazing place to hang them near a window, and I loved seeing the many birds, squirrels, and chipmunks that came to the feeder (and once, a raccoon).
I should explain, then, that there are often chunky squirrels on this feeder, and that on at least one occasion, there was a raccoon on them. They took a lot more abuse than they were meant to.
But, in the last few weeks, the inside cable snapped in each of them! They were just over 2 years old. The way the cable snapped, we don't feel like we can repair it ourselves (it's very near where it connects, so we can't just tie something to each end).
I'm pretty disappointed-- these were fairly expensive bird feeders that I thought would last a long time.(But to respond to another review-- there's no sign of rust on the metal. The only obvious wear is the snapped cable.)
At this point, I don't have any cons regarding the feeder itself. However, when I received it, the feeder had been placed in a shipping box - certainly large enough and with protective stuffing around it. After I hung the feeder and later emptied the box, I noticed that there was a separate rubber piece in the box as well. I checked the tag that was attached to the feeder and nowhere did I see any instructions on where that piece belongs, though I have an idea which I will check out the next time I fill it. That being said, there should be some type of note explaining what the rubber piece is for.