Florida Critter Removal

Orlando Area Wildlife Removal For Florida Residents

animal control removal services

Best quality of nice, honest, professional service. Highest quality of work, and 100% success rate. Lowest prices. That’s what I stick to. Here’s my story: I run a one-man wildlife control business in Orlando. I take your call on my cell phone 24/7. Go ahead and call me on a Sunday night! I will come help you. I’m the one who comes to your house, and I’m the one who personally solves your wildlife problem. I work all hours, and I almost always can make a same-day appointment, and if not, next day. I show up on time, I have no hidden fees or hidden agenda like many other companies, and I just plain do the work right, at a fair price. That’s it.

Kissimmee FL

┬áHere’s a list of my most common wildlife control services

  • Removal of animals from attics of homes with no-return guarantee
  • Complete rodent (rat & mouse) control with permanent results
  • Humane wildlife trapping – from raccoons to armadillos & more
  • Emergency wildlife removal – from snake in the pool to bat in the house
  • Dead animal removal inside and outside, and odor control services
  • Wildlife damage repairs – I find out how they got in, and fix it
  • Preventative services to make sure that animals don’t come back
  • Attic cleanup and animal waste, and decontamination services
  • Bat colony removal, and pigeon and bird control and prevention

Armadillo Extermination

free wildlife removal services
  • Alligators near kids playground

  • Hunting Dog Training With Venomous Snakes

  • Squirrels Stealing Bird Seed

  • Squirrel Diseases

Mount Dora FL

If you own a dog, especially a hunting dog and live in a part of the country that has poisonous snakes then you should train your dog to avoid all snakes. Unlike people dogs cannot wear snake boots to protect themselves from the fangs of a pit viper that lives nearby. Dogs by their nature a curious about everything including snakes. It only takes a second for a dog to be struck in the muzzle or the eye and you have a serious problem.

Hunting dog training that includes snake avoidance will reduce the chances that your dog will be bit by a poisonous snake. Snake avoidance training is a specialty that requires the trainer to be very comfortable in handling snakes. Several hunting dog training specialists located in the South and West train their prize hunting dogs during the regular obedience training. They would never risk their dog and all the time and effort they have invested by ignoring this serious problem.

We have bird dogs and during their early hunting dog training we introduce them to snakes. In many case catching a local non poisonous snake is the first step in snake avoidance. Placing a freshly caught snake in front of puppy will cause the snake to strike the dog repeatedly. It is important not to say anything to the dog during this avoidance training. Frequently this will cause the pup to avoid snakes for the rest of their lives. However this procedure frequently needs to be followed up with additional training methods.

It must be understood that hunting dog training that includes snake avoidance is no guarantee that your dog will not be struck by a poisonous snake. In many cases as the dog works the cover it will surprise a snake and be struck. However frequently these initial strikes do not carry a large dose of venom and are used by the snake to warn the intruder off. An untrained dog will frequently turn on the snake and be struck again with a full load of venom which may kill or blind a dog. In most cases a trained dog will immediately leave the snake alone and continue hunting.

In every case whenever your dog encounters a snake it should be examined closely. Hunting dogs should be put up and observed for any swelling or signs of a bite. Many Vets will provide you with the first aid medicines that you need to treat your dog in the field. If you have any doubts about a snake bite you should contact your Vet immediately. If you love your dog then you will invest in the time and effort to properly train it in snake avoidance. Hunting Dog training that includes snake avoidance only make sense and will save you heartache, time and money.

Squirrels Living in the Chimney

wildlife animal control
  • Is a Skunk That is Active During the Day Time Rabid?

  • How Much is an Attic Restoration?

  • Wildlife Removal Services

  • Raccoon Trapping

varmint control

First, don't kill nonvenomous snakes. Any given area can only support a fixed number of snakes. If you kill the nonvenomous snakes that leaves a food supply that could support a population of venomous snakes.

Remember to stay a safe distance from the snake. Snakes usually strike about 1/2 their body length, but they can strike farther. You also don't want to trip and fall on the snake.

80% of bites occur when someone tries to catch or kill a snake. The safest thing you can do if you see a snake is to leave it alone. (It's probably protected by law anyway.)

85% of bites in the United States occur on the hand and forearm. 50% involve a victim under the age of 20. 70% of bites in the United States involve alcohol consumption.

If you have a snake in your yard, either call someone trained in their removal or stand at a safe distance and spray it with a garden hose. Snakes hate that and will leave quickly.

Step on logs rather than over them. Snakes coil beside logs in the "Reinert Posture" and might mistake your leg for a predator or prey.

Do get a tetanus shot.

Don't cut the wound - This almost always causes more damage than it's worth.

Don't use a tourniquet - This isolates the venom in a small area and causes the digestive enzymes in the venom to concentrate the damage.

Don't use alcohol orally - it speeds the heart and blood flow and reduces the body's counter-acting ability.

Don't use ice - Freezing the stricken limb has been found to be a major factor leading to amputation."

Remember, snakes have their place in the ecosystem and were around long before we arrived. We are the visitors in their garden. Snakes are quite capable of defending themselves, but are reluctant to do so. If you follow a few common sense rules you can minimize an already very small risk of snakebite during your outdoor adventure.