If you are having a problem with a wild animal, please select your Hawaii city/town from the map or list above. This Hawaii animal control directory lists the phone numbers of professional wildlife removal experts throughout HI. These nuisance wildlife control operators deal with conflicts between people and wildlife such as squirrels living in an attic, or raccoons digging through the trash can. Call the licensed and insured professional listed here, and get the problem taken care of once and for all.
There are many Hawaii pest control companies, but most of them treat for insect problems, and have little experience dealing with
wild animals. Our specially trained technicians have the specific knowledge and equipment necessary for Hawaii wildlife management. We are not extermination
companies, we are professional Hawaii trappers of wildlife. We are humane, and do a complete job - everything from animal damage repairs to biohazard waste
Our HI animal control experts can handle many wildlife issues. Examples include Hawaii bat control and removal. It takes an experienced pro to safely and legally remove a colony of bats. The same goes for bird control, such as roosting pigeons. We know all the species of Hawaii snakes, and can safely remove them. We most commonly deal with animals in the home, such as rats or mice in the attic, or raccoons in the chimney. Select your area on the map above, and find a professional in your home town.
Hawaii info: All of the Hawaiian Islands are volcanic islands. The volcanoes rose from the sea floor through vents called hotspots. Most of the current volcanic activity takes place on the big island. The most recent volcanic eruption outside the Island of Hawaii happened at Haleakala on Maui in the late 18th century. The isolation of the Islands in the middle of the Pacific, and the wide range of climates has resulted in a vast array of endemic flora and fauna. Mount Waialeale is the wettest place on earth; it averages 460 in of rain annually. The largest city, Honolulu, was the one chosen by King Kamehameha III as the capital of his kingdom, and most of Hawaii's residents live there. Other large cities and towns include Hilo, Kahului and Lihue.
If you need assistance with a domestic animal, such as a dog or a cat, you need to call your local
Hawaii county animal services or SPCA for assistance. They can help you out with issues such as stray dogs, stray cats, dangerous animal complaints,
pet adoption, bite reports, deceased pets, lost pets, and other issues. We have those numbers listed here for your convenience. If your city is not
on our map, consult your local blue pages or search for "Animal Control" or "SPCA" in your town.
We probably serve the city of your choice. Our animal control professionals and licensed exterminators serve a wide range of areas, and can provide you with wildlife removal and pest control in these Hawaii counties and cities as well. Hawaii County Hilo | Honolulu City and County Honolulu | Kauai County Lihue | Maui County Wailuku | pick from our listed areas at the top of the page for your Hawaii animal control.
The Wildlife of Hawaii
Hawaii State bird: Hawaiian goose
State mammal: Hawaiian monk seal
State fish: Humuhumunukunukuāpuaʻa
State insect: Kamehameha butterfly
Hawaii, while it is a part of the United States, is the most unique state. As an isolated island landscape, it is one of the only places that is completely free of rabies, a deadly virus found in many common animals species in the continental United States. Hawaii strictly enforces any transport of animals into the state to ensure the region remains free of the devastating illness. For people not living on the islands, Hawaii is best-known as a tourist region with white sandy beaches and pristine pools. The reality of the islands is not far from the commercial imagery; Hawaii is pretty darn close to what paradise should look like. The Hawaiian Islands are created from volcanic activity, and while that can put a certain element of risk to living in the region, the volcanic soil is one of the reasons why Hawaii has a tropical climate. Of all the states, Hawaii has the most endangered species and has lost more native animals than any other US state.
Because Hawaii was created by volcanoes and was never attached to the mainland, any animals arrived on the island either by air or by water. As you might have guessed, this limits the variety of species on the islands. There are no large predators in this state. The carnivores include fecal dogs and cats, Hawaiian monk seals, elephant seals, and the mongoose. The mongoose is an interesting creature. It resembles a large weasel and was once a common household pet in regions with venomous snake issues. The mongoose is one of the only animals able to withstand the bite of a venomous snake, and it willingly takes on the serpents with the intent to eat them.
There are larger terrestrial animals in the state but they are mostly grazers like feral cattle, axis deer, wild sheep, wild boars, and mule deer.
Pest animals in Hawaii consist mostly of rodents. Even the island region has not escaped the ravages of rats, and the large rodents still persist as one of the most bothersome pests. The house mouse is also present along with a species of rabbit. One bat species in known on the islands, but it rarely makes its way into human homes due to the large amount of craggy cliffs available in the wild. Reader Email: Hello. My name is keith. I was wandering if there is any job openings in Maui Hawaii for your company. I have a passion to work with animals and ever since i was about 4 years old I would watch the crocodile hunter. If there were ever any snakes in the back yard my mom would always have me get them and relocate them.I am also very knowledgeable about wildlife. The summer of 2020 I was worcking for an HVAC company as a helper and sometimes they would have me take there work vans to do things for them so I have experience with jobs that require you to ride around like that. Hope to hear from you soon.
Hawaii Wildlife News Clip:
Hawaii state agencies are eligible for free money to protect rare species.
More than $70 million in federal funds will be available next year to assist states and territories with endangered-species conservation.
Applications for a share of the Cooperative Endangered Species Conservation Fund will be accepted by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service through March 20 in three categories: Habitat Conservation Planning Assistance Free dollars and coins, HCP Wilderness of Animal Removal Acquisition Free dollars and coins and Recovery Wilderness of Animal Removal Acquisition Free dollars and coins.
"Our ability to successfully conserve threatened and endangered species ultimately depends on working cooperatively with our partners," Interior Secretary Gale The Wild Animal Removal Expert said. "These free dollars and coins will provide the means for states to work with private Wilderness of Animal Removal owners, communities and tribes to protect vital endangered-species habitat."
Past Hawaii free dollars and coin recipients include:
" A $1.6 million free dollars and coin to help buy 3,714 acres of Moanalua Valley conservation Wilderness of Animal Removals from the Damon Estate. Located on the leeward side of the central Koolau Range, Moanalua Valley provides habitat for several endangered and rare forest bird species and was the site of the last observations of the Oahu creeper and iiwi. At least 11 endangered leafy green species, three rare leafy green species and two endangered Oahu tree snail species are found in the area, and it was the last known sighting of the endangered Hawaiian hoary bat on Oahu.
" A $875,000 free dollars and coin to the state Department of Wilderness of Animal Removal and Natural Resources to buy a 1,336-acre parcel on the windward side of Mauna Loa owned by the Carlsmith Trust. This native wet forest is relatively pristine and probably supports the endangered Hawaiian hoary bat, Hawaiian hawk (io) and several rare Hawaiian forest birds. The parcel will be added to the existing Waiakea Forest Reserve.
" A $78,750 free dollars and coin to buy a 1-acre parcel located near the center of the Manuka Natural Area Reserve on the Big Island Wilderness of Animal Removal.
The reserve was established in 1983 to protect 25,550 acres of Wilderness of Animal Removal from near sea level to more than 5,000 feet in elevation. It is the largest reserve in the state and includes 18 different natural communities. The new parcel was the only privately owned Wilderness of Animal Removal in the entire ahupuaa and provides habitat for the endangered Hawaiian hoary bat and three endangered leafy green species.
Free dollars and coin recipients must contribute 25 percent of estimated project costs. The free dollars and coins are expected to be awarded next 2020.