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February 02, 2015
The Birdsbesafe® company is pleased to share in the discussion of the new science study, from St. Lawrence University, as reported in the Global Ecology and Conservation Journal, an Elsevier journal available online.
Using the numbers, above, we at Birdsbesafe company calculate that represents an 87% decrease in birds killed by cats, per year, if cats wear Birdsbesafe® covers in all seasons. Here is the math to use to get to the percentage of birds saved:
1. Calculate the number of birds per year per cat that would be protected, using the above numbers: That's 5.56 minus 0.72 = 4.84 birds protected by device, on average, per year per cat.
2.To turn that into the percentage of birds saved: 4.84 divided by 5.56 = 87% birds protected!
That's why the Birdsbesafe company is devoted to this product: It really works! Tell your friends, your local nature center and your local pet store about us, and help save birds. We're already saving tens of thousands of birds. Let's reach for more!
November 28, 2020
As we enter the holiday season, in 2020, it is remarkable how very unique 2020 has been around the globe. What remained the same, for us at Birdsbesafe company, was our devotion to helping cat owners save birds!
October 17, 2020
We really enjoy hearing from you about your successes with Birdsbesafe® collar covers on your cats protecting birds in your yards. Here's just a sampling of some recent emails that we have received! We appreciate every one of them.
Thanks for caring about cats and birds.
"We love your product, it’s amazingly effective…not a single caught bird since we’ve started using the collar covers. Wish all cat owners who let their cats outside knew about these."
October 08, 2020
Today, in Vermont, we are past our peak foliage color display, and the first snow fell in the White Mountains last night in nearby NH. Many species of birds have already migrated through, on their way to wintering locations to the south.
A few weeks ago, we saw this unidentified Thrush species, with a few other birds, grazing over a period of days as they fed for the long flights to come. And today, there were Dark-eyed Juncos and a small flock of these Sparrows.