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There are a few ways you will be able to tell that you have a bird problem. Some birds will boldy pluck the seeds from your plants before your very eyes. Other times, you may notice a seed shortage, but no sight of the culprit. Even without the visual clarification, it’s still likely that birds are pillaging your plants.
Again, for most home-growers, birds shouldn’t be a huge problem. But for breeders, birds are a threat to precious seeds.
SIGNS OF BIRD PROBLEMS
You can also put up a bunch of reflective objects in your growing area. Think about CDs, tin cans, and other shiny and reflective things. You can tie them to and hang them off trees or wooden stakes. The more reflective items you place in your growing area, the better. Hardware stores may also carry special reflective decoys in the shape of large owls or cats to help keep birds away.
Before you do anything to deter birds, make sure that birds are actually the perpetrators. After all, the less attention you attract to your plants, the better. For example, putting up a scarecrow may well be a good way to scare off birds, but it can also reveal your growing location. Think about the possible implications first before you take action.
Birds hanging around your cannabis plants are not necessarily a bad thing. They help get rid of pests such as bugs, worms, and caterpillars. But if you’re growing to preserve seeds, birds can become a major threat as they love nothing more than cannabis seeds. Find out how to prevent the plight of stolen seeds.
When researchers examined the contents of 98 commercially available bird feed mixes, they uncovered several significant findings:
The researchers also explored which harvested bird feed ingredients contributed most to weed seed contamination. They found that proso millet grain was closely linked to the presence of pigweed species weeds, while safflower and sunflower contributed most to the presence of kochia and common ragweed, respectively.
Bird feed mixtures may be helping to spread troublesome weeds that threaten agricultural crops
“While it is difficult to estimate the precise role commercial bird feed plays, there is a distinct possibility it may be an overlooked pathway for spreading troublesome weed species into new regions,” says Eric Oseland of the University of Missouri.
Many millions of homeowners use feeders to attract birds. But a two-year study featured in the journal Invasive Plant Science and Management suggests there may be one unintended consequence to this popular hobby. Bird feed mixtures may be helping to spread troublesome weeds that threaten agricultural crops.
To mitigate the risks, researchers recommend careful weed management in crop fields designated for bird feed, as well as the use of sieving during packaging to reduce weed seed contamination. They also point to the proven effectiveness of regulatory measures adopted in Europe to limit weed seed content in bird feed.