Serving Edmonton – 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 Edmonton, and are State Licensed in Canada to perform the work we do. We operate a full-service Edmonton 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 Edmonton 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 Edmonton Canada
There's too many snake species to catalogue here. Some facts common to all snakes - they have no eyelids.
Generally, the most harm snakes ever do is frighten people.
One way that can be used in removing a raccoon nest is to place a radio that has been set to a talk radio station in the surrounding area of their nest.
Snakes often mate in the spring.
This cost will vary, depending on how many repairs are needed, what part of the country you live in, how many raccoons are in the attic, how many service trips are necessary, if you need cleanup, etc.
After a while large piles of droppings form.
Snake removal is usually less expensive than the average wildlife control job.
They bite the prey and quickly wrap themselves around it.
Though many people fear them, snakes are a very important part of our ecosystem.
Most venomous species in the U.S. are a type of pit viper, including copperheads and rattlesnakes.
Snakes inhabit many ecological niches, and often around human buildings.
They might die, decompose and cause heavy odour.
As far as potency of venom goes, that's the Coral snake - but that's a rare and docile snake.
They mate in October, before winter hibernation, and after a delayed fertilization and a 60 day gestation, give birth to one or two baby bats in early June.
If it's just a few bats, it may not be a big deal.
They carry germs and diseases that are considered toxic to humans and allow the growth of fungus spores that can lead to serious lung problems.
Snakes like something to hide in like wood piles, piles of debris, high grass and overgrown vegetation.
It has a wingspan of about 8 inches, a weight of half an ounce, and can live up to 16 years.
Once they do, they lash out and inject their venom into the victim, waiting for it to become incapacitated before they start to eat it.
The only solution is to remove the affected area by amputation, meaning that whole sections of skin and tissue have to be removed for the organism to be able to survive.
Appropriate treatment has to be given to the person bitten by bats or any animals that might carry the rabies virus.
They sleep in roosts during the daytime, and emerge at dusk.
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.
A bite will very likely result in the death of any human.
Canada Wildlife Removal