Outwitting Squirrels: 101 Cunning Stratagems to Reduce Dramatically the Egregious Misappropriation of Seed from Your Birdfeeder by Squirrels (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Chicago Review Press, Sep 1, 1996 - Gardening - 208 pages
10 Reviews
A book illustrating and explaining a series of strategems to keep squirrels from eating and ruining yards and gardens when more traditional tactics fail.
  

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
3
4 stars
1
3 stars
4
2 stars
2
1 star
0

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - Bodagirl - LibraryThing

Informative and fun at the same time, even more so if you pronounce "squirrel" like Natasha from Rocky and Bullwinkle. Really just the title alone is enough. Read full review

Review: Outwitting Squirrels: 101 Cunning Stratagems to Reduce Dramatically the Egregious Misappropriation of Seed from Your Birdfeeder by Squirrels

User Review  - Liz - Goodreads

Informative and fun at the same time, even more so if you pronounce "squirrel" like Natasha from Rocky and Bullwinkle. Really just the title alone is enough. Read full review

Contents

Copyright Page
ONE Misadventures
TWO Attracting Birds
THREE Know Enemy
FOUR
FIVE RatingtheFeeders
EIGHT 101 Cunning Stratagems
NINE Advanced Antisquirrel Stratagems
TEN Protecting Gardensand Flowers ELEVEN The Feline Menace TWELVE What to Do ifYouThink Squirrels Are Cute
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1996)

William Adler was born on May 14, 1929 in New York. After attending Brooklyn College (1947-51), Adler served in the U.S. Army. Adler, a full-time writer/editor, has published approximately 150 books on various topics over the past forty years, but he is probably best known for his books reflecting the wit and humor of individual celebrities. In books such as The Kennedy Wit and The Churchill Wit, Adler has selected and edited a variety of quotations and humorous anecdotes that reveal a human side of famous individuals. His edited collections of letters written to famous people or organizations, such as Kids' Letters to President Carter and Letters to the Air Force on UFOs, are also quite popular. These books, while interspersed with humor, often explore more serious topics with insight, understanding, and sensitivity. Adler wrote for two popular television programs, Candid Camera and Tex and Jinx, and conceived the ideas for a series of murder mysteries written by other authors, that invited readers to participate in solving the crimes. Large cash awards were offered to the reader who could solve a series of crimes leading to the murders. The first of these popular 1980s mysteries was Who Killed the Robins Family and where, and when, and how and why did they die? Although Adler masterminded the book, Thomas Chastain actually wrote it. Later, Adler would use this same reader-participation strategy when he published Bill Adler's Chance of a Lifetime, a guidebook on how to become a successful entrepreneur. Again a cash prize was offered to the reader who entered the best new business idea after reading and following the principles presented in the book. Adler has also written and edited a number of his more serious books under the pseudonym, Jay David.

Bibliographic information