St. Charles, Missouri

Steve Taylor

Steve Taylor

We’re passionate about birds and nature. That’s why we opened a Wild Birds Unlimited Nature Shop in our community.

St. Charles, Missouri

1983 Zumbehl Road
St. Charles, MO 63303

Phone: (636) 949-9191
Fax: (636) 949-9192
Email: Send Message

Store Hours:
Mon - Fri: 9:00 am - 6:00 pm
Sat: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sun: 11:00 am - 4:00 pm

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We can show you how to turn your yard into a birdfeeding habitat that brings song, color and life to your home.

THREE DAY ANNIVERSARY EVENT!

WILD BIRDS UNLIMITED OF ST. CHARLES  IS 25 YEARS OLD!  JOIN US IN CELEBRATION WITH........ 


 25% OFF Everything*

All Three Days!  No Limit!

Sept.23rd through Sept. 25th, 2016 Only

*Sale excludes previous purchases, sale items, DSC memberships and gift cards.                      

In the Fall of 1991, the doors to the Wild Birds Unlimited store in Saint Charles, Missouri first opened.  Now, 25 years later, Wild Birds Unlimited is still locally owned and operated. Our certified bird feeding specialists are dedicated to helping bring people and nature together.

We're excited to celebrate the 25th Anniversary of your Wild Birds Unlimited store in St. Charles.  We hope you'll join us Sept.23rd through the 25th, and throughout the year as we celebrate this great milestone.

 

 

Solving Squirrel Problems 

Take delight not only in seeing the finches, chickadees and other colorful birds you enjoy, but also in frustrating the squirrels.
  • Safflower is a small, white seed that is high in protein and fat. Most song birds eat safflower, however, starlings, grackles and squirrels typically do not.
  • With our On Guard™ cages, you control the size of bird that dines at your feeder. They allow small birds to go in and out to get their seed but stop larger birds and animals from entering. Our cages will fit a variety of feeder styles and sizes.
  • The Eliminator™ allows you to stop squirrels from eating your seed. Featuring unique, weight-sensitive technology, the feeder's seed ports are closed when a squirrel touches the perch ring.
  • Our Advanced Pole System® (APS) Squirrel Baffle is designed to help make your bird feeding station squirrel-resistant.

 

WBU Eliminator™ Squirrel Proof Feeder

Protect your seed bounty from squirrels with our Eliminator. When a squirrel touches the perch ring, its weight closes the seed ports, foiling its seed-stealing plot. The Eliminator's unique technology allows you to set the sensitivity level, so you can also exclude large birds such as pigeons or doves.

It's easy to hang, holds three and a half quarts of seed and is backed with a limited lifetime guarantee. This feeder also features a special seed ventilation system that helps keep seed fresher.

The Eliminator can be disassembled and assembled with no tools, and all of its parts are top shelf dishwasher safe.

 

 

Birds love our exclusive seed cylinders and no-melt suet cylinders. Unfortunately, so do many nimble, furry backyard inhabitants.

Well, no more! We've added some heat to our bird food cylinders. While birds such as chickadees, titmice and nuthatches readily eat foods containing hot pepper, pesky critters will shy away from them.

For best results, use a cylinder feeder with a roof to prevent the hot pepper from being washed off or diluted by the weather. 

 

September Nature Happenings

• Preying Mantis are most visible now while they're searching for mates.
• First dogwood fruits ripen. Flowering dogwood fruits (and twigs!) are important food sources for many species of song and game birds, as well as for some mammals. Roughleaf Dogwood fruits are eaten by songbirds, as well as by Prairie Chickens, Sharp-tailed Grouse, Ruffed Grouse, Bobwhite, Wild Turkey and Ring-necked Pheasant.
• Orioles are usually gone by Labor Day.
• Large flocks of Red-winged Blackbirds, Common Grackles and Brown-headed Cowbirds can be seen.
• Hummingbirds are migrating, so keep feeders out to help fuel migrants moving through.

• Robins are in large flocks, feeding on crab apples.                                                                                         
• First juncos and White-throated Sparrows can appear by the end of this month.