Superior finch seed
Our classic superior finch seed was blended with Finches and other small garden birds in mind. Specifically blended to meet the ‘hungry gap’ when natural feeds are scarce. Contains a wonderful selection of the finest seeds and is suitable for all year round feeding. Best fed from seed feeders, scattered on the ground or on bird tables. Blended to the same high quality as our premium mixture, with black sunflower being replaced with sunflower hearts.
Composition: Sunflower hearts (44%), white millet, red millet, plain canary seed, pinhead oats, peanut granules, safflower, hemp seed and rape seed oil. Contains no wheat. Always ensure water is available.
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Must be stored in a cool dry place
Price includes Next Day Delivery
There are many kinds of Finch to be found in Britain. Garden sightings of Finch, have been increasing over recent years due to food shortages in the wild. Our Superior Finch Mix is formulated to supplement the diet of these beautiful birds, all year round.
How many different kinds of finch can you spot in your garden?
The Chaffinch is a regular garden visitor, easily recognisable by their loud twittering song and the bright markings including a flash of white which their underwings reveal while in flight.
The Greenfinch is a common bird found in woodlands and hedgerows across Britain. Greenfinches are regular garden visitors and can be seen all year round. They are easily recognisable by their distinctive green and yellow feathers and their twittering song.
Siskins can be elusive, preferring the shade of coniferous woodlands. They have begun to frequent garden’s however, particularly in years of poor spruce seed crops. They are fairly common in Scotland and Wales, but can be seen more widely across England during the winter months.
A brightly coloured Finch with a red face and yellow streaked wing. Goldfinch are sociable and often breed in colonies. They have a joyful, twittering song and are a regular visitor to gardens.
The Bullfinch can be spotted in woodland, hedgerows and fruit orchards. They are also a fairly common visitor to larger gardens. Male Bullfinches are unmistakable by their bold red breast and black cap and can also be recognised by their whistling call.
The Brambling is especially common in Beech woodlands. They often will visit gardens during winter and can be recognised by their bold orange breast and white belly. They tend to form flocks of many thousands and often join with chaffinches and other finches.
The Hawfinch is the UK’s largest finch. They can be timid and harder to spot than other types of finch. Sadly, they are becoming more difficult to spot as their traditional breeding areas have declined.
Lesser Redpolls are often spotted in Silver Birch and Alder forests. Being elusive birds, they’re easiest to spot during winter, after all the trees have lost their leaves.
The Linnet are widespread across the UK on lowland farmland. They can be recognised by their melodious song and can often be seen in large flocks during winter.