Daily Archives: October 6, 2009


A favourite bird food in my garden at the moment is Nature’s Feast High Energy Supreme Bird Food.

I certainly see a lot of birds round this bird food when I put it out on the different tables and feeders.

It ticks all the boxes and feeds many birds –  

  • Blackbird
  • Song Thrushes
  • Robins
  • Great Tits
  • Blue Tits
  • Coal Tits
  • Chaffinch
  • Greenfinch
  • Gold finch
  • Woodpecker
  • Dunnock
  • Collared Dove
  • Starling
  • Tree Sparrow
  • House Sparrow

I think I’ve seen all of those birds  except the woodpecker, greenfinch and goldfinch – but there is time yet.

It also attracts siskins, finches, larks and buntings.

It is a bit more expensive than some of the bags of bird food I have bought, but it is worth it because I know when I put this bird food out it will feed a lot of birds.

I like the fact that Blackbirds and Thrushes will eat this bird food.

This Nature’s Feast High Energy Supreme Bird Food can be put on

Bird Tables

Ground Feeders

Tube Feeders

Nature’s Feast High Energy Supreme is, of course, a high energy food. 

  • It is rich in sunflower hearts.
  • Has a husk free formulation
  • Attracts many species
  • Contains fruit and nut suet pellet
  • Has added vitamins and minerals.

I’ve just been sitting enjoying watching the birds from my kitchen window (it’s a very easy way of bird watching).  What colour and life they bring to my little garden corner.

I purchased my 12.75  kg bag of Nature’s Feast Wild Bird Care High Energy Food from a local Garden Centre and it cost me £19.49.  The sell by date is 12 August 2010.  I think it will all have gone by then!

I  live in the countryside so there are many birds about and, because of it,  I do seem to get a general flock of lots of different varieties at my feeders.  I  have more than one feeder, but it is just as good to have ONE feeder only and put a bit of bird food out.  Every little helps.

Another way of helping birds is to plant a bush / hedge that is bird friendly and will provide shelter, berries as food, and a nesting site – for years to come.