Serving Boone – American Wildlife Removal Professionals Directory
Thank you for your interest in American Wildlife Removal! We specialize in the humane capture and removal of nuisance animals in a knowledgeable and professional manner. We have been in business since 1988 in Boone, and are State Licensed in North Carolina to perform the work we do. We operate a full-service Boone nuisance wildlife control company, and with our full house/grounds inspection, we can offer solutions to prevent animal problems in the future.
When we do a home inspection for animals, we will be able to tell you what the problem is. With a complete understanding of the animals we work with, we can quickly and easily identify which animals are causing the problem and exactly where the animals are gaining entry. With our expertise and vast awareness of wildlife, we work efficiently, solving your wildlife problem as quickly as possible.
We service Boone and the surrounding counties; and because of our knowledge, professionalism, and great reputation, we are highly recommended by many state, city, and local municipalities.
Humane Wildlife Removal in Boone North Carolina
That is the Cottonmouth.
The primary concern seems to be fear of snakes (Ophidiophobia) which many people have.
Appropriate treatment has to be given to the person bitten by bats or any animals that might carry the rabies virus.
The important thing to know is that most snakes are non-venomous, and pretty much none of them are aggressive.
The best way to control snake populations is to remove potential sources of food and shelter. Clearing yards of refuse piles and frequently mowing grass helps discourage snakes from making their homes in residential lawns.
Snakes inhabit many ecological niches, and often around human buildings.
The presence of bats in your attic is a big enough inconvenience, but when you have a bat problem, it’s not just their presence that you need to worry about.
Animals such as raccoons and squirrels often find their way in homes to get away from the elements and as a result cause damage and disturbances.
Sometimes they'll sunbathe to raise temperature.
Snakes often mate in the spring.
They mate in the fall, but delay fertilization, and one pup is born in early June, and can fly about eight weeks later.
Most species of venomous snakes are pit vipers, which can navigate their environment and hunt using infrared-sensing receptors that allow them to detect the heat of their prey.
In areas with high native snake populations, snake-proof fences may be erected to keep the slithery pests away from children in play areas, though enclosing entire yards with snake-proof fencing often proves prohibitively expensive.
They are located in the upper jaw with venom glands connected above.
Blood vessels are destroyed that have carried the toxin, but the toxin still is able to spread.
The females form large maternity colonies, often in buildings such as attics or barns.
However, ironically enough, it is a snake that injects a cytotoxin that has established itself as the most deadly in all of North America.
Though in very few cases symptoms are seen immediately, in many instances it is not recognizable for even months. These cases usually result in death.
Western rattlesnakes are easy to identify due to the distinctive rattle at the end of their tail, which they shake when threatened to warn of their presence.
One myth about snakes is that if a snake has a triangular head, it is poisonous (venomous). This is not true - most snakes have triangular heads. As reptiles, their body temperature is regulated by surrounding temperatures.
The virus is found in the saliva of the animal and enters the bloodstream of any living thing it bites.
This includes trees, sheds, garages, attics, crawl spaces, porches, patios, decks, walls, roofs, and more.
Do snakes harm people or property?
After a while they get full and head back to the roost in order to rest.
North Carolina Wildlife Removal