You are here: Home Homestead Living 24 Truly Unique Bird Baths (Starting At Less Than $25!) 24 Truly Unique Bird Baths (Starting At Less Than $25!) Attract feathered friends to your garden with these gorgeous bird baths. USFWS Midwest Region / Flickr (Creative Commons) by Jessica Barrett Halcom June 13, 2018, 9:07 am Enjoying the beauty and birdsong of avian visitors can be a delightful and relaxing way to spend time in your backyard. There’s something special about slowing time down to watch birds look for food or call to one another. Many bird enthusiasts look for ways to attract more feathered friends to their outdoor spaces, and bird baths are one of the most popular. Modern to whimsical, artistic to vintage, there is something to suit the taste of just about every avian enthusiast. Here is a curated list of ideas to get you started. Concrete Cairn Bird Bath Give yourself and your feathered friends a little zen with this concrete bird bath, reminiscent of a large cairn. Find it at Mark Jenkins Sculpture on Etsy Pottery Bird Bath Dish Doubling as a feeder should you choose, this shallow bird bath dish makes a lovely addition to your back porch or patio. Find it at The Rustic Home on Etsy Hanging Ceramic Bird Bath Bring a beachy vibe to your patio while attracting avian visitors. This Caribbean blue hanging bird bath is crafted of ceramic and real sea shells. Find it at ABS Studio West on Etsy Self-Cleaning Contemporary Bird Bath Be sure your bird friends have a continual flow of fresh water with a self-cleaning bird bath. Find it at Bird Bath Butler on Etsy Vintage Bird Bath Crafted from a 1930s vintage wash tub, you’re sure to have the most unique birdbath in the neighborhood! Find it at French Delights on Etsy Wine Barrel Bird Bath Wine lovers, there’s a bird bath with you in mind. Crafted from an upcycled wine barrel, this birdbath makes a handsome addition to your outdoor spaces. Find it at Country Creative Art on Etsy Blown-Glass Bird Bath If you’re in the market for a gift for your bird-loving friend, this hand-blown glass bird bath could be just what you’re looking for. Find it at The Glass Bird House on Etsy Stone Bird Bath Made of a granite boulder, this bird bath would blend seamlessly into your landscaping. Find it at White Mountain Granite on Etsy Solar Bird Bath Give your backyard ambient lighting with this solar birdbath that charges from the sun during the day and gives off a soft glow in the evenings. Find it at Amazon Deck-Mounted Heated Bird Bath Keep your feathered friends’ bath water from freezing up during the winter months with a heated bird bath. This deck-mounted version is easy to install and welcomes winter birds closer to your window. Find it at Wayfair Heated Pedestal Bird Bath This heated pedestal bird bath is thermostat-controlled so that you can adjust the temperature when you notice the mercury dipping. Find it at Wayfair Heated Cedar Bird Bath Welcome your avian friends during the winter months with a heated birdbath that beautifully blends with its outdoor surroundings. Find it at Amazon Mosaic Bird Bath Bowl Your backyard visitors can come right up to your patio table to bathe in this stunning mosaic glass bird bath bowl. Find it at Amazon Ceramic Solar Bird Bath The solar panels absorb the sun’s energy to power this blue ceramic birdbath that keeps water moving and unfrozen, always ensuring a fresh bath for your bird guests. Find it at Amazon Hanging Bird Bath This shallow hanging birdbath makes sure that birds don’t get too wet while drinking or cooling off. You have the option of hanging it close enough to your home to closely enjoy the birds from your windows. Find it at Amazon Glass Sunflower Bird Bath Brighten up your outdoor spaces with this yellow sunflower birdbath crafted of hand-painted glass. Find it at Amazon Two-tiered Bird Bath Give your yard a statement piece with this two-tiered bird bath, doubling as a fountain. Find it at Wayfair Pedestal Bird Bath Your bird friends will love this pedestal bird bath with its unique dragonfly pattern throughout. Find it at Wayfair Double Bird Bath This bird bath is art with a function. Invite avian visitors to your patio with this double- glass bird bath. Find it at Wayfair Cast Stone Bird Bath Who says a birdbath can’t have a modern edge? This cast stone bird bath’s patina is meant to age well and should stand the test of time. Find it at Wayfair Rusted Steel Bird Bath For anyone wishing to veer from the traditional, consider a bird bath such as this, crafted from rusted steel. Find it at Wayfair Copper Bird Bath Copper is known for its ability to retain heat. This beautiful copper birdbath is likely to be a favorite resting spot for your feathered friends, even into the cooler months. Find it at Wayfair Modern Stone Bird Bath This birdbath almost appears to be a modern sculpture, but your bird visitors will see it as a refreshing place to take a dip. Find it at Wayfair Bird Bath Pot Should you want to stray completely from the norm, check out this bird bath that appears to be a flower pot and is a sturdy mixture of cast stone and fiberglass. Find it at Wayfair Birds use birdbaths for drinking, bathing, and preening. Contrary to what some believe, birds are not okay with using dirty water in puddles. Like any other creature, they need fresh, clean water. This is why choosing the right bird bath is important. It’s wise to choose a bird bath you can easily keep clean or that has a built-in function that keeps water moving. You can also purchase simple things like water wigglers, fountain pumps, or water drippers to place inside of them to make sure that the water doesn’t become stagnant. The ideal depth of water in a birdbath is 1-3 inches; any deeper and a bird could drown. Aside from the sheer enjoyment of having bird visitors, they’re actually good to have around. Birds help aerate the soil as they hunt for insects. Speaking of hunting for insects, introducing birds helps with your garden pest control. Bird baths also attract wasps, a natural predator of insects like cabbage worms that can wreak havoc on your garden crops. And don’t forget that birds are also an important part of helping your crops with cross-pollination. See more Previous article Stevia: A Sweet Perennial Herb Next article 25 Small Greenhouses (For Nearly Any Space—2×2 And Up) Written by Jessica Barrett Halcom Jessica is an outdoor enthusiast who can be found dreaming up any excuse to make her way to the woods, the mountains, or the beach. Growing up in the country in a small town in Wisconsin, she had aspirations of one day moving to a big city to make her living as a writer. Her love of the country won out over the city, and though she makes her living writing, she has chosen the hills of Tennessee as her home where she lives with her family. Leave a Reply Cancel reply Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.