Perky-Pet® Daisy Vase Vintage Hummingbird Feeder
This beautiful Perky-Pet® Daisy Vase Vintage Hummingbird Feeder is elegant and highly functional. Just fill with 18 oz of nectar and hummingbirds will buzz to your porch, backyard or garden. The gorgeous daisy vase glass design with red luster finish will certainly complement your outdoor décor. Its features include a wide mouth opening for easy filling and cleaning, four flower-shaped feeding ports for optimal nectar access and a 18 oz nectar capacity to keep your hummingbirds visiting day after day.
Accessorize your Hummingbird or Oriole Feeder
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Perky-Pet® Daisy Vase Vintage Hummingbird Feeder - Specifications
- Vintage glass bottle with red luster finish
- Wide bottle mouth makes it easy to clean
- Snap-apart base
- 18 oz nectar capacity
- 4 feeding ports with red daisy design
- Copper finish on hanging loop, base top
What's in the Box:
- One Perky-Pet® Daisy Vase Vintage Glass Hummingbird Feeder
- 18 oz nectar capacity
- Feeder measures - 9.80 inches L. x 6.90 inches W. x 12.70 inches H.
Disclaimer: Birdfeeder does not endorse any information contained in product reviews. Please follow all label instructions for your specific use.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Review RateMy favorite feeder so far......
This is a lovely feeder for hummers. The red glass helped to attract hummingbirds within an hour of placing it outside. I love how easily it comes apart for cleaning and refilling.
Review RateGreat AttractorGot this feeder a week back and it is a winner! The color and shape are so perfect that they try to get nectar from the ornate bumps around the top! They like perching on the cross piece of the hanger.Very durable design and implementation of parts. Functional and also beautifulat the same time. They will spot this one from a distance.
Review RateHummingbirds like glass jars full of sugar waterI bought this feeder a month ago, and my hummers love it because it's filled with water and sugar. They also like the other ones that are filled with water and sugar because they're hummingbirds and they like water and sugar. But I did have a plastic feeder that sucked because it leaked all over the place and I had an army of ants take over my whole porch. After building a fortress made of dirt and ant spit, they stole my wife and made human/ant children that learned to make their own sugar water mix, then made whole new race of aggressive sugar water drinkers. I've since had to move because of the ant/human hybrids, so I'm against plastic feeders now. This one's made of glass, so that's good.
- All About
All About Hummingbirds:
Discover more about the birds visiting your feeders at birdfeeder.com’s Learning Center section and then visit the Wild Bird Journal for helpful articles, tips and more insights on feeding birds. Sign up for our email newsletter to get news, coupons and special deals delivered straight to your inbox.
These articles may help you get to know hummingbirds:
Hummingbird Feeders - FAQs
Q: How should I clean this feeder?
A: In the hottest summer weather, you should clean this feeder every 2 or 3 days. Simply take it down, drain any remaining nectar, take it apart and scrub it lightly with a solution of warm water and soap.
If you would like a little extra help to scrub the top of the feeder, try the Perky-Pet® Cleaning Mop.
Q: How do I take the base apart?
A: When disconnected from the glass bottle, the base is easy to pull apart. Just slide a flat-head screwdriver between the metal and plastic where the bottle attaches and push lightly. The lid should pop off easily.
When the bottle is screwed into the assembled base, it should seal in the nectar.
Q: Where should I hang this feeder?
A: We give you some great ideas in this article. Also be sure to put it in a place that's blocked from the wind. Too much wind can cause your feeder to sway and the nectar can spill.
Q: Where are all the hummingbirds? There are none visiting my feeder!
A: Hummingbirds are very busy, so don't get too worried if they don't show up at your feeders. In mid-May through early-June, for example, they are usually able to get nectar from flowers. It's also at this time when they are busy raising their young, and that means they are eating a lot more bugs to help their nestlings grow strong. Migration time in the spring and fall could result in intermittent visits too!