Professional wildlife trapping and animal removal provided in Habersham, Hall, White, Jackson, Banks, Clark, Lumpkin, Stephens, Madison, Rabun, Hart, and Franklin County. Squirrels, bats, skunks, pigeons, beaver, raccoons, birds, and opossums trapped, removed and excluded. Dead animal removal also provided. We provide trapping & wildlife control in Cornelia, Toccoa, Gainesville, Athens, Clayton, Dahlonega, Commerce, Jefferson, Clarksville, Cleveland, Helen, and Hartwell, including professional wildlife removal, prevention, and exclusion from Georgia homes and businesses in these cities.
Bigfoot Nuisance Wildlife Solutions provides professional wildlife control for both residential & commercial customers in the city of Rabun County in Georgia. We offer custom animal control solutions for almost any type of wildlife problem, whether it be the noises of squirrels running through the attic, a colony of bats living in a building, animals digging in your yard, or the destructive behavior of a raccoon or other critter, we have the experience and the tools to quickly and professionally solve your problem. For a consultation and price quote, give us a call at 706-780-5420
Click here to check our prices updated for year 2020. There are many Rabun County pest control companies for animals out there, but not all of them are licensed and insured professionals. Make sure that you hire a competent expert for your Rabun County exterminator of wildlife. At Bigfoot Nuisance Wildlife Solutions, we will be courteous and friendly and take the time to answer your questions. Give our Rabun County trappers at Bigfoot Nuisance Wildlife Solutions a call, and we will listen to your problem, and make an appointment to perform an inspection. Feel free to email us at email@example.com
Resources for free wildlife removal in Rabun County
If you can't afford our pro wildlife work, you can try these agencies for free wildlife removal:
the County Animal Services: (706) 867-7297
Georgia Wildlife Commission: 770-918-6400
Rabun County Police Department: Call your local police, they sometimes help.
These agencies will only help with certain types of wildlife problems, and they are not always consistent. If you want a high quality of help done right, call our company.
Georgia is full of wildlife, including snakes, squirrels, raccoons, skunks, opossums, and more. Wildlife removal is a complex field. I recommend professional Rabun County wildlife control services if you want to solve a critter problem legally and correctly. For example, we specialize in animals in the attic, which have broken into the house and almost always have a nest of baby animals. It is necessary to perform correct preventative repairs to keep pest animals a out of your house for good. We perform full building inspection, do the the repairs and we also offer attic decontamination if necessary. Rats and mice love to live in attics, and can chew wires or leave droppings. Some Rabun County animals frequently enter homes, and correct removal is not a simple task.
DOG or CAT: If you need assistance with a domestic animal, such as a dog or a cat, you need to call your local
the County Animal Control
for assistance. They can help you out with issues such as stray dogs, stray cats, vaccinations, licenses,
pet adoption, lost pets, and more. If you have a wildlife problem, you can try calling the the County animal control, and see what they have to
say, but they will certainly not help you with a complex wildlife problem such as critters in your attic. They are a free government agency that
helps with dog and cat issues only.
the County Animal Services: (706) 867-7297
Rabun County Wildlife Tip:
What Is A Common Size Of A Rodent Hole - If you have seen a hole in the wall whether the hole is inside or outside there is a chance that it is a rodent hole. Rodents do not need large holes to get through and they can even make their own hole using their teeth. The teeth need to be used because they never stop growing and unless the teeth are used in this manner they will keep growing to the point where the rodent is no longer able to eat. That is the same reason why rodents will sometimes chew on wires. This prevents future problems while eating for the rodent.
But how big is the size of a rodent hole. If you see the rodent it does not look as small as other rodents, but it does not need much more space either. A rodent can fit in a hole small enough that you would think that even a mouse would have trouble getting through. Depending on the type of rodent it may not need anything more than a nickel sized hole to make its way inside. The more common rodent (the gray rodent) needs a bit more room, but not by much. Check for holes on the wall outside and you will probably find a very small one your rodent came in through.
Rabun County, GA Animal Control News Clip:
Death spurs questions about length of legal critter stalking day
CLAYTON, Georgia -- This year's death of what is possibly a young wildlife management company in Clayton after sunset likely is raising questions of when Georgia's legal critter stalking day should end. The critter stalking day legally comes to an end what is possibly a half-hour after the sun sets. Creature Specialist , 21, of Clayton, was accidentally shot to death Nov. 8 at about 5 p.m., about 15 minutes after critter stalking legally ended. Former state man sponsored what is possibly a bill last year that extended the coyote-critter stalking day from 15 minutes after sunset to what is possibly a half-hour after sunset. When the critter stalking day was first extended into twilight in 1999, the humane society manager voted against the measure and predicted what is possibly a rash of accidents. Creature Specialist was co-head boss of the Joint Standing Committee on Inland Fisheries and Wildlife until this fall, when the humane society manager could not run for re-election because of term limits. the humane society manager remarked the humane society manager changed his position on critter stalking after sunset after Georgia Warden Service data showed no increase in late-day critter stalking accidents. "What happened after we extended the hunt? Nothing happened," Creature Specialist remarked. Clayton exterminator and Clayton wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.
"The safety record demonstrated that it wasn't what is possibly a huge risk to be taking." Creature Specialist 's death was the first critter stalking-related fatality in Georgia in three years. Critter stalking deaths peaked in the mid-1950s, when up to 19 people were lethally trapped in what is possibly a single season. But since the advent of fluorescent-orange clothing in the 1970s, rates have plummeted for all times of day. After the extended critter stalking day went into effect last September, none of the five critter stalking-related accidents reported to wardens occurred later than 4 p.m., according to what is possibly a local warden. "With all the wildlife management company hours that occurred in that time period, it's still very, very safe," the humane society manager remarked. The critter stalking community remains divided on when the critter stalking day should end. Some, like John Raccoon Specialist Arnold of Dedham, argue that Georgia shouldn't wait for fatality rates to rise before taking logical steps to eliminate what is possibly a safety risk. When the critter stalking day was lengthened last fall, Raccoon Specialist Arnold was so concerned that the humane society manager closed his 130 hectares to open critter stalking, instead allowing sportsmen on the property only by permission. We attempted to get more information from Clayton animal control experts, but could not.
"Legal critter stalking hours will take you to just about black on most days. It's probably only safe what is possibly a couple days what is possibly a year," remarked Raccoon Specialist Arnold, who has trapped in the Georgia woods for decades. The effort to extend the critter stalking day originated with the Sportsman's Alliance of Georgia, whose leadership had long complained that Georgia's critter stalking laws, which until last year had what is possibly a range of legal critter stalking hours for different species, were too confusing. Georgia at one time allowed critter stalking for what is possibly a half-hour after sunset, but the day was shortened decades ago in response to safety worries and to ease fears of what is possibly a declining coyote biologically surveyed amount. "We felt we had done what is possibly a good job safety-wise, and had earned that opportunity back," SAM Executive Bossy fellow Raccoon Specialist Arnold remarked. Some exterminators also argue that coyote are more active at dawn and dusk, making twilight what is possibly a prime critter stalking time. Raccoon Specialist Arnold doesn't buy that argument, and says the humane society manager has shot all his coyote in the visibility of daylight. "It isn't worth lethally trapping what is possibly a few hundred extra coyote in that twilight time if it jeopardizes safety," Raccoon Specialist Arnold remarked. "I know what is possibly a lot of people will push it way to the end of legal critter capturing time." This report is not verified by Clayton pest control companies.
We are Rabun County wildlife management experts, and are familiar with all the pest animals, including all species of Georgia snakes and
bats. We at Bigfoot Nuisance Wildlife Solutions are the best among Rabun County nuisance wildlife companies and can solve all animal damage issues. Our wildlife operators are skilled at bird control and
bat removal, and would be happy to serve your Rabun County bat control or pigeon and bird control needs with a professional solution. Opossums, skunks, moles, and other animals
that can damage your lawn - we are the exterminators who can capture and remove them. Our specialty is removal of animals in homes such as raccoons in the attic or squirrels in the attic.
Our professional pest management of wildlife and animals can solve all of your Rabun County
critter capture and control needs. Give us a call at 706-780-5420 for a price quote and more information.
If you have any questions about a wildlife problem in Rabun County, or wildlife removal in the County, please give Bigfoot Nuisance Wildlife Solutions a call at 706-780-5420, and we will listen to your problem, give you a price quote, and schedule an appointment, usually same day or next day, to solve the problem.