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Answer for the clue "The nest of a squirrel", 4 letters:

Alternative clues for the word drey

Squirrel's nest

Word definitions for drey in dictionaries

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Drey \Drey\, n. A squirrel's nest. See Dray . [Obs.]

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
alt. (context British English) A squirrel’s nest, built of twigs in a tree. n. (context British English) A squirrel’s nest, built of twigs in a tree.

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. the nest of a squirrel

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
A drey — or dray — is a nest of a tree squirrel or a flying squirrel . Dreys are usually built of twigs, dry leaves, and grass, and typically assembled in the forks of a tall tree . They are sometimes referred to as “drey nests” to distinguish them from...

Usage examples of drey.

Drey guided them toward a cluster of newgrowth two hundred feet above the road, Raifs stomach muscles began to clench.

Three summers ago he and Drey had come across a pair of elk carcasses at the foot of the balds: bodies head to head, torsos picked clean, antlers locked together so surely that neither animal had been able to free itself from the other's hold.

Two summers ago Drey and Rory Gleet had returned from a ten-day hunting trip to the balds doubled up with cramps and indigestion.

Then, as Raif and Drey stood on the ridge, side by side, breathless, their exposed faces cooling in the sleety air, the troop of two dozen parted and through their midst, wearing a cloak made of black wolf fur that rippled in the wind like a living, breathing thing, rode Mace Blackhail high atop Dagro Blackhail's blue roan.

Drey and several other hammermen adjusted the straps on their hammer slings for ease of draw.

It made him think of everything, it made him think of Drey and Ihona and Fejh and Pomeroy, of the bones under the railroad tracks.

She didn't need her lore to tell her that Raif would never raise a hand against Drey.

Drey held his position as he watched the three men scramble over the wet gravel and storm-greased rocks along the shore.

Several yearmen, Drey included, began pummeling their fists against the bench.

Drey, who, if Raina Blackhail hadn't spoken up at the meeting before the yearmen had had chance to pledge their weapons, would have gladly laid his hammer at Mace Blackhail's feet.

Drey was solid, dependable, and he possessed none of the rash cockiness that took most yearmen five or more years to overcome.

All five of them were yearmen: Bullhammer, Bitty Shank, Craw Bannering, Drey, and himself.