Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina

Danielle Motley

Danielle Motley

We’re passionate about birds and nature. That’s why we opened a Wild Birds Unlimited Nature Shop in our community.

Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina

624 Coleman Boulevard,
Moultrie Plaza
Mt. Pleasant, SC 29464

Phone: (843) 216-8800
Fax: (843) 216-8800
Email: Send Message

Store Hours:
Mon - Sat: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm
Sun: 1:00 pm - 5:00 pm

The proud new owner of the Mt. Pleasant store is Danielle Motley. If you need anything please do not hesitate to contact us! We are very passionate about our store and our hobby!

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We can show you how to turn your yard into a birdfeeding habitat that brings song, color and life to your home.


Help Birds Survive the Floods
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Moultrie Plaza, 624 Coleman Blvd.
Mt. Pleasant, SC, SC 29464
(843) 216-8800

Information - Flooding

Help Birds Survive the Floods

Excessive rainfall and floodwaters are damaging to the habitats and food sources used by birds and wildlife, particularly ground-feeding birds that eat insects, worms and seeds. They can also destroy many of the trees and shrubs that birds use for shelter and homes.

You can help birds and wildlife survive this trying time by providing much-needed foods, fresh water, shelter and places to raise young.

Install ground feeders and hang tray feeders as low as possible to the ground. Fill them with a variety of foods for ground- and low-feeding birds, such as our No Mess with Millet, suet nuggets, mealworms and fruits. Fill additional feeders with high-quality blends, suet and mealworms to give the birds a source of high-energy food.

Birds and other wildlife need a clean source of water for drinking and bathing as excessive rain and flood waters can leave polluted pools as they recede. Provide birds and wildlife access to fresh water with tall or hanging bird baths.

As things dry out, consider creating piles of brush and debris for birds to use as shelter from weather and predators. This also provides them a place to raise families. Nest boxes and nesting platforms offer additional sources for nesting and shelter.

As we all work to recover from the wet conditions, the birds visiting our backyards can bring us a sense of hope, renewal and peace. Stop by the store today and let us show you to help your birds recover as well.

Immediately before and after a big weather event, such as a flood, you often times see unique birds at your feeders and plenty of them as they work to prepare and recover from such an event.


In the event that we are struck with bad flooding the store will be closed until conditions are safe. Please call us or check our Facebook page  if you are planning to stop by over the weekend. So far our hours for Friday the 2nd are 10am-6pm unless an early closure is necessary.

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An Email from Your Local Backyard Bird Feeding Expert

Wild Birds Unlimited of Mt. Pleasant, SC, SC
Moultrie Plaza, 624 Coleman Blvd. | | (843) 216-8800



Providing Food Now Will Help Later

During fall and winter, chickadees, nuthatches and titmice will hide food to retrieve and eat at a later time. This behavior is called "caching." Caching helps birds survive during bad weather and when food sources are low.

These birds store hundreds of seeds a day, and each seed is placed in a different location and they remember where each one is. They can find each site accurately even a month later.

By providing an easily accessible food source, you can help your chickadees, nuthatches and titmice with their caching needs. Below is a little more detail on some of your favorite birds' caching behaviors.

Chestnut-backed Chickadee


  • Cache seeds (in the shell and out), nuts, insects and other invertebrate prey
  • Food is typically cached within 130 feet (40 m) from feeders
  • Cache more during the middle of the day
  • May carry off several seeds at a time, but each item is stored in a separate location
  • Store food in knotholes, bark, under shingles, in the ground and on the underside of small branches

Red-breasted Nuthatch


  • Prefer to cache hulled sunflower seeds, because they are easier and faster to cache; occasionally mealworms
  • Choose heavier seeds (because they are larger or have a higher oil content)
  • Food is typically cached about 45 feet (13.5 m) from feeders
  • Most active caching time is early in the day
  • Store food in bark crevices on large tree trunks and on the underside of branches

Tufted Titmouse


  • Cache sunflower, peanuts and safflower
  • Food is typically cached within 130 feet (40 m) from feeders
  • Cache one seed at a time and typically choose the largest seeds available
  • Often remove seeds from their shell (80% of the time) before hiding them