Lakeland Animal Control
Nuisance Wildlife Removal provides professional wildlife control for both residential & commercial customers in the city of Lakeland Florida. We offer custom animal control solutions for almost any type of wildlife problem, whether it be the noises of squirrels running through the attic, a colony of bats living in a building, or the destructive behavior of a raccoon or other critter, we have the experience and the tools to quickly and professionally solve your problem. For a consultation, give us a call at 863-825-0020
There are many Lakeland pest control companies for animals out there, but not all of them are licensed and insured professionals. Make sure that you hire a competent expert for your Lakeland exterminator of wildlife. At Nuisance Wildlife Removal, we will be courteous and friendly and take the time to answer your questions. Give our Lakeland trappers at Nuisance Wildlife Removal a call, and we will listen to your problem, and make an appointment to perform an inspection.
Florida is full of wildlife, including snakes, squirrels, raccoons, opossums, and more. You will need professional Lakeland snake removal or raccoon control if you can't trap the wild animal on your own and perform full repairs and prevention to keep pests out for good. We perform the repairs and decontamination if necessary. Rats and mice love to live in attics, and can chew wires or leave droppings. In fact Lakeland wildlife frequently enter homes, and it takes a pest management company to remove them.
We are Lakeland wildlife management experts, and are familiar with all the pest animals, including all species of Florida snakes and bats. We at Nuisance Wildlife Removal are the best among Lakeland nuisance wildlife companies and can solve all animal damage issues. Our wildlife operators are skilled at bird control and bat removal, and would be happy to serve your Lakeland bat control or pigeon and bird control needs with a professional solution. Opossums, skunks, moles, and other animals that can damage your lawn - we are the exterminators who can capture and remove them. Our professional pest management of wildlife and animals can solve all of your Lakeland animal control and capture needs. Give us a call at 863-825-0020 for a price quote and more information.
Lakeland News Clips:
Nuisance Wildlife and Animal Control in Lakeland
In February, love both stinks and sings.
This isn't a comment on human affections, which abide by no season and can be rotten or a romp "" sometimes simultaneously "" any time of year.
But birds and wild mammals live their year by a set routine. And for some, life heats up while the world is still cold.
That's why the nights may be getting a bit rank. Male skunks are making their moves. If the females aren't in the mood, they spritz their unsuitable paramours with a little skunkiness.
"People start calling us up about this time with skunk problems," said Mike Smith with Humane Wildlife removal.
Meanwhile, the squirrels you now see scurrying after each other are not going out on a limb for exercise. Squirrel foreplay involves chasing that goes beyond phone calls and dinner invitations.
"Right now, it's squirrels and skunks and raccoons," Smith said.
Likewise, now is about the time John Jones, director of bird conservation for Audubon Lakeland Florida, starts hearing bird songs.
"The old legend is that birds start singing on Valentine's Day," said Jones, who works at the River Audubon Preserve. "And it's true to some extent. I start listening in mid-February and I tend to start hearing them."
"I've been hearing cardinals singing already," Jones added. "Pileated woodpeckers and flickers are making noise." Birds can chip and chatter all year long. But their distinctive mating songs are a way for the males to announce themselves and get the attention of females.
"Song" may not be the word one applies to the harsh calls woodpeckers use as their greeting, nor the hoots of owls or the croaks of herons. But it's music to the ears of those species.
Jones said the factor that gets some birds singing and, in turn, making whoopee, is the length of the day. By mid-February, the amount of daylight reaches a critical peak for some species, turning their thoughts to baby cardinals or chickadees.
This isn't universal. Some birds start earlier in the season "" bald eagles are already on their nests and great-horned owls start hooting in December. Others, like warblers and other migrants, are still in the tropics, fattening up before hurrying north to set up house.
While birds make their own nests, some animals have to find whatever shelter is available. After people see squirrels chasing each other up their front-yard maples, they may hear them in their attics.
"If a house isn't secure, if there's a small hole, squirrels can get into an attic and find a nice place to nest there," "They'll have their babies by April."
"You can't really blame them,". "If we do things like move into their territories and cut down all the hollow trees, they've got to find somewhere to live."
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