Sorry, I'm busy at the moment a href=" https://linkph.net/co-citation-and-co-ocurrence-a-special-connection-in-seo/#troubles "zyprexa tablets/a Whatever the cause, the results demonstrate that our understanding of predation of songbirds, and of nest failure in general, in places where there are lots of cats (i.e. in towns and cities) is far from complete. In particular, we may sometimes blame crows and magpies for nest predation when the real culprit is already dozing in front of the fire several streets away. It also suggests that well-meaning efforts to reduce the number of birds killed by cats may be misplaced at best, or even counterproductive. Collars fitted with bells are widely recommended, but their effectiveness is suspect, and if they serve to make cats even more obvious to birds, they may simply provoke even more alarm calls and aggressive behaviour, making the problems described above even worse. Research shows that the best predation deterrent is a CatBib "pounce protector", but even this would have no effect on the problem identified here. The only certain solution is to keep cats permanently indoors, which most cats find perfectly acceptable, and is normal practice in America. It's harder work for cat owners, though, so I can't see it catching on.