What is unique about our design is that it offers 360-degree coverage by flashing red lights from four different sides, which means that the lights can be viewed from all directions.
Vernon Center, Minnesota (PRWEB) September 26, 2016
Harmony Bird’s newest technology, the Evictor, offers around the clock protection from predators that may invade back yards, farms, or gardens. At night, the Evictor flashes a red light, which can be programmed for 1, 2 or 3 lights flashing simultaneously or 4 lights flashing consecutively.
The product works by relying on predators’ fear of being watched and hunted. The red flashing light is seen by predators as an eye, which causes them to flee in order to avoid the perceived danger. During the day, the Evictor uses several streams of mylar holographic tape to give off a mirror reflection from sunlight, which, when paired with motion and sound, scares daytime predators. “What is unique about our design is that it offers 360-degree coverage by flashing red lights from four different sides, which means that the lights can be viewed from all directions."
In essence, customers benefit by getting four products in one,” says Sharon Vriesen, Vice President of Marketing and Sales. The product is solar-powered - the batteries, which are charged by sunlight during the day, will continue to work during night hours until dawn. The system is programmable for multiple light flashing patterns and comes with a 3-piece step in post for adjustable height. Maintenance free, weatherproof and easy to install, the Evictor combines effectiveness and durability that will last for many years.
Founded by an award-winning inventor and lifelong bird enthusiast, Harmony Bird is family-owned and operated and is located in Vernon Center, Minnesota. Owner and founder Lyle Stevermer was the recipient of the Grand Champion Inventors Congress award for his work in agriculture and has spent more than 53 years making life easier for people through his innovative products and inventions. A decades-long birding enthusiast, Lyle eventually began designing his own bird feeders, having been disappointed with the poor quality and design of products available on the market. Today, Harmony Bird’s day-to-day operations are handled by Lyle’s daughter Sharon, herself an avid bird lover.