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  • Insect Hotel by Wildlife World - 1
  • Insect Hotel by Wildlife World - 2
  • Insect Hotel by Wildlife World - 3

Insect Hotel

Full Details

  • FSC certified wood is sourced from sustainable and managed forests
  • Great for many garden insects including solitary bees, ladybugs, and lacewings
  • Hole sizes are designed to attract non-swarming bees
  • Can be used with paper bee tube liners that allow for management of developing larvae
  • Safe around children and pets; great for education
  • Note: Protect full bee tubes in autumn with mesh to prevent predators attacking the bee cells
  • Made in China
Timber wood
15.2" x 10.6" x 5.5"
4 lbs

5 avg. (1 reviews)

Sustainable Living

Insect Hotel

starting at $49.95


This product is currently out of stock

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Welcome to the Insect Hotel. Its architecture is clean and understated, with tubular nesting rooms for ladybugs, lacewings, and safe solitary bees—they’ll help your garden flourish. And not only do these homes boost the health of your backyard, they’re also a great educational tool for parents. Kids can learn about pollination, food chains, and the life cycle in real life.
Sustainable Living

Vanessa Marshall

Put a hotel—or two—in your yard. Attract beneficial insects and animals into your local ecology with these beautifully designed habitat houses.

The folks at Wildlife World put a lot of thought and care into their designs, testing out everything from their bat boxes to butterfly habitats on a 35-acre farm in the UK. Each one is sustainably built, with timber that’s FSC certified and sourced from well-managed forests and other elements (like plastic or metal) that’s recycled.

Each little habitat doesn’t just look adorable, it also suits the needs of its guests while helping out your surroundings. Bees and butterflies pollinate, which helps keep your garden lush; while bats and frogs ward off pests.

Besides all those benefits, these critter homes are filled with learning opportunities, too. Scientific concepts like “pollination” and “the food chain” are way less abstract when you can see them come to life and point them out in nature . . . better yet, in your own yard.