As whimsically adorable as they are practical, these handmade felt birdhouses are inviting little houses for your avian friends!
A unique gift for housewarming, Mother's Day, Father's Day, birthdays or hostess gifts.
Product Details: Measures: 9.5h x 6w
All work is done by hand using sustainably-harvested materials including natural sheep's wool, crocheted jute hanging cord and a hand-carved bamboo perch.
Sized for small birds like wrens, nuthatches and chickadees. Birds such as titmice may pull off parts of the wool and use them for their nests.
Opening measures approximately 1.25-inches, but can be enlarged slightly to accommodate bigger birds.
If placed in direct sunlight, colors will gently fade over two to three months, but will retain their shape for more than a year.
Made of naturally water repellent sheep's wool. Surface moisture from dew, rain or snow quickly dries in the open air.
Cleaning out old nesting materials is easy through the hole at the base or through the entry hole.
Do not machine wash or dry
About the Artisans
dZi Inc. has been working with artisans in the Tibetan exile community in India since 1990, and with Nepali artisans involved in traditional Tibetan style crafts since 1995. Their products are marketed as part of dZi’s ‘Tibet Collection’ line.
Authentic cloth prayer flags printed on hand-carved woodblocks are specially made for dZi by The Gu-Chu-Sum (9-10-3) Movement of Tibet, established in 1991 and based in Dharamsala, India.
Gu-Chu-Sum was first organized by ex-political prisoners from the Tibetan freedom movement; monks, nuns and lay people who had escaped from Tibet due to political persecution.
Its purpose is to provide employment and support to Tibetan refugees needing help in India, and to educate about human rights abuses in Tibet.
You can try to visit www.gu-chu-sum.org, but the Chinese Government regularly sabotage their site!
dZi’s screen printed prayer flags are made by the Tibetan Nuns Projection (TNP), also based in Dharamsala, India.
TNP’s mission is to provide a safe and supportive environment and education for Tibetan nuns who have fled Tibet for reasons of religious and political persecution.
Visit tnp.org to learn more.