Burlington County New Jersey Wildlife Removal

Serving Burlington County – American Wildlife Removal Professionals Directory

  • Is It Safe to Handle a Skunk with Bare Hands?

  • Dead Animal Removal Company

  • What Should I Do with a Skunk After I Catch It?

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 Burlington County, and are State Licensed in New Jersey to perform the work we do. We operate a full-service Burlington County 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 Burlington County 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

Humane Wildlife Removal in Burlington County New Jersey

Bat Trapping Services

humane wildlife removal

  • Bat Extermination Services

  • Raccoon Extermination Services

  • Getting Rid of Skunks

They sleep in roosts during the daytime, and emerge at dusk. While all are dangerous it is usually the neurotoxins and cardiotoxins that are considered to be the most dangerous to the victim. 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. Cottonmouth snakes will eat virtually anything that they can fit into their mouth, but will kill any animal that they see as a threat. 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. Sealing up cracks and gaps along exterior walls with fine mesh or caulk also proves effective. Though less than 1% of bats carry the rabies virus and transmit it, it is difficult to say if a colony of bats that is residing in the house has it or not. They then fly back out to feed some more.

Skunk Tracks

wildlife exterminators

  • Squirrels Chewing on Woodwork

  • Raccoon Trapping

  • Squirrels Stealing Bird Seed

There's too many snake species to catalogue here. Some facts common to all snakes - they have no eyelids. Snakes don't need much space to enter a home. In many cases only the area where the snake bit its victim is damaged. Snakes are scaly, legless reptiles that slither across the ground and constantly taste the air by flicking out their forked tongues. Avoiding a cottonmouth can be a real chore. Raccoons will use just about any space they can access for shelter inside or outside a home. They are typically black in color with three bright yellow stripes running the length of their bodies. It has a wingspan up to 13 inches, and can live up to 19 years in the wild.

How To Identify Skunk Damage

humane animal removal

  • Squirrel Control Services

  • Live Trapping Raccoons

  • Find and Seal Any Points of Entry for Bats

The majority of snakes found in the United States are not dangerous and are in fact quite beneficial, such as the common eastern garter snake, which preys upon small rodents like mice and rats. The Mexican Free-Tail Bat Tadarida brasiliensis is common in the south. The virus usually attaches itself to the nervous system and works its way along to the brain. NUISANCE CONCERNS: The primary concern involves large colonies. Chance of survival is lowest with an Eastern Diamondback bite. Snakes also bask in the sunlight on warm days, since, as cold-blooded animals, they rely on external heat sources to regulate their body temperature. These reptiles live in the water and hide in the brush or in the water itself waiting for potential victims to arrive. The waste has a foul odor, but it can also grow fungal spores that people can breathe in, leading to the lung disease Histoplasmosis.

New Jersey Wildlife Removal