Why do blue jays love peanuts so much?

Why do blue jays love peanuts so much?

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  1. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I've never seen a blue jay before. I hope I get to some day. They look cool.

  2. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I put out peanuts in two feeders and haven't gotten any takers yet. I miss my winter bluejaybros

  3. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Why does your mom like nuts so much?

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      my mom is dead. thanks for participating in the thread.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        So is mine, but that won't stop other's moms from taking a tree pod burial package for a black walnut sapling

  4. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    more like blue gays lmoa gottem

  5. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    >small
    >calorically dense
    >can't run or fight
    They're just a good choice

  6. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Blue Jays are butthole.

    I don't get why blue jays, and dolphins are revered besides their intelligence and color

    Cardinal > jays
    Whales > Dolphins

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >t. Bluejaded
      >He doesn't know dolphins are whales
      The corvids will inherit the earth as the dolphins claim the shallow waters.

  7. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Eurasian jays love them too. One of the ones that plunders mine has decided it hates the skins and scrapes them off on the side of a plant pot

  8. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    These little homosexuals steal the peanuts I put out for my squirrels. And they have an obnoxious call. I hate them.

  9. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    >bullies all other animals away from the feeder, even dogs and cats
    >Makes a huge mess
    >Swoops at you if the feeder is empty
    >Screams when the feeder is full to tell his friends it's dinner time
    >Refuses to be tamed or even get near a human

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      This is entirely accurate and still love these loud, colorful buttholes. Covidae Uber Alles.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        yeah i envy europe for their more impressive selection of corvids such as jackdaws, rooks, and magpies. here in the us we are limited to crows, ravens, and bluejays

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          There are some American magpie species like the black billed magpie. I was in Yellowstone last week and I saw one pecking at a car window

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      all other animals away from the feeder, even dogs and cats
      i've seen them bullied at the feeder by slightly bigger birds such as pigeons and grackles
      >Screams when the feeder is full to tell his friends it's dinner time
      kinda based, looking out for friends like that

      here is a further defense of the blue jay courtesy of wikipedia:
      The blue jay can be beneficial to other bird species, as it may chase predatory birds, such as hawks and owls, and will scream if it sees a predator within its territory. It has also been known to sound an alarm call when hawks or other dangers are near, and smaller birds often recognize this call and hide themselves away accordingly. It may occasionally impersonate the calls of raptors, especially those of the red-tailed and red-shouldered hawks, possibly to test whether a hawk is in the vicinity, though also possibly to scare off other birds that may compete for food sources.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Grackles will run off anything smaller than a crow in my experience. They're also hilariously entertaining birds, used to see them in the hundreds of thousands just chilling in parking lots in south Texas in the summer, and they'd randomly start fights among themselves or swarm one section then dissipate, etc.

        [...]
        At my feeder, they eat all the peanuts they want. In exchange, they attack hawks and other raptors. They're also pretty neat.

        They mostly eat sunflower seeds at my feeder but I see them most of the fall and winter. I also have a red tailed hawk nearby, but it mostly seems to hunt rodents, like the billion rabbits we have every spring.

        Are saltless peanuts safe to add to a bird feeder mix, or will it hurt other birds? Do they need to be shelled or can I just add full ass peanuts?

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          >are saltless peanuts safe to add to a bird feeder mix
          Yes. 100% safe.
          >shelled or whole ass peanuts
          Whatever is convenient for you. Just be wary of squirrels and other rodents. I personally use whole peanuts.
          Mourning Doves in my area are extremely greedy and they can't open or break whole peanuts. Even if they do break them, the peanut hearts are too big for them to gulp down.

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            >Are saltless peanuts safe to add to a bird feeder mix
            i think salted or unsalted are safe, it's roasted that you have to avoid. oils are used to roast peanuts that many birds have trouble digestiing.

            Thanks! I just ordered some in shell raw peanuts to throw in my feeder, it's in a window so no Squirrels. I've got a few mourning doves around but they mostly get muscled out by the cardinals and blue jays.

            • 11 months ago
              Anonymous

              Cardinals eat peanuts (shelled and whole) too so it sounds like a great addition to your feeder. I used to mix in some Safflower seeds but, again, the Doves limit my feeder to just peanuts.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          >Are saltless peanuts safe to add to a bird feeder mix
          i think salted or unsalted are safe, it's roasted that you have to avoid. oils are used to roast peanuts that many birds have trouble digestiing.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      all other animals away from the feeder, even dogs and cats
      i've seen them bullied at the feeder by slightly bigger birds such as pigeons and grackles
      >Screams when the feeder is full to tell his friends it's dinner time
      kinda based, looking out for friends like that

      here is a further defense of the blue jay courtesy of wikipedia:
      The blue jay can be beneficial to other bird species, as it may chase predatory birds, such as hawks and owls, and will scream if it sees a predator within its territory. It has also been known to sound an alarm call when hawks or other dangers are near, and smaller birds often recognize this call and hide themselves away accordingly. It may occasionally impersonate the calls of raptors, especially those of the red-tailed and red-shouldered hawks, possibly to test whether a hawk is in the vicinity, though also possibly to scare off other birds that may compete for food sources.

      At my feeder, they eat all the peanuts they want. In exchange, they attack hawks and other raptors. They're also pretty neat.

  10. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    how do i make a peanut dispenser for these based bros. They already clean me out daily

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      Use this guy's squirrel feeder

      These little homosexuals steal the peanuts I put out for my squirrels. And they have an obnoxious call. I hate them.

  11. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    They’re nuts

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      HAHHAHAHHAHAHHAHHAHAHHAHHAHAHHAHHAHHAHHAHAHAHHAHAHHAHAHHAHA

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