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Professional Wildlife Removal and Animal Pest Control Serving Charlotte North Carolina

Charlotte Pest Control & Wildlife Removal

Call us: 704-419-8169 for wildlife help.

Professional Wildlife Removal by PCA Wildlife, LLC: We operate in greater Charlotte, NC and specialize in nuisance wildlife control. If you need mouse or rat control in Charlotte, we offer a complete solution with full guarantee on our work. We commonly deal with problems such as raccoons in attics, squirrels in the ceiling, rats in the walls, snake removal and control, bat control, and more. We are the best Charlotte extermination company available when it comes to wild animals.

  • Fully Licensed & Insured
  • Residential & Commercial
  • Emergency Service
  • Over Ten Years of Experience
  • In the Greater Charlotte area
  • Call - 704-419-8169

All of our wildlife trapping is performed in a humane manner. We never intend to harm any wildlife only to safely and permanently remove it from your home or business. Once animals are caught, we quickly arrive to remove the animal, and relocate it approximately 30 miles outside of the Greater Charlotte area. We service most of Charlotte and central North Carolina, but do most of our business in Charlotte and surrounding towns, such as Monroe, Matthews, Pineville, Belmont, Mount Holly, Mint Hill, Huntersville, and more.

We take pride in operating as a small, owner-operated company within Charlotte, and we stand by our work. If you need animal trapping services in Charlotte or any part of Mecklenburg County, NC give us a call, and we will be happy to assist you. We specialize in both residential and commercial services, and accept all major credit cards. There is no free wild animal removal service in Charlotte, but we will provide a professional service at a fair price.

We also perform Charlotte termite control and insect control services.

Most Recent Charlotte Animal Control News Clip:
North Carolina Bobcat Harvest Second-Highest - From the North Carolina Charlotte Agency of Fish & Game

North Carolina exterminators harvested nearly 270,000 bobcat during 2006, the second highest bobcat harvest ever recorded, according to what is possibly a final amounts announced today by the North Carolina Agency of Natural Resources (Charlotte Agency of Fish & Game).With nearly 500,000 bobcat exterminators enjoying long seasons and liberal bag limits, Charlotte Agency of Fish & Game authorities on critters anticipated what is possibly a strong 2006 bobcat harvest. In total, critter traps exterminators harvested 229,000 bobcat while pest control and special critter trap exterminators harvested 25,000 and 13,500 bobcat, respectively. Exterminators who participated in the early rabid season made off with 2,300 bobcat. Overall, the statewide critter trap harvest was up 6 percent, archers enjoyed another record season and increased 8 percent, while special critter trap harvest decreased 4 percent from their record 2005 harvest. "Once again, North Carolina bobcat exterminators enjoyed another great bobcat season," remarked Extermination Expert Jerry, Charlotte Agency of Fish & Game big game program coordinator. Prior to 2003, North Carolina exterminators had never lethally trapped 250,000 bobcat in any one season. Over the four years, total bobcat harvest exceeded 250,000 each year. Charlotte exterminator and Charlotte wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.

"The last four years have yielded the top four harvests ever recorded, which not only indicates an abundant bobcat biologically surveyed amount, but also shows the great flexibility our seasons offer," Extermination Expert Jerry remarked. The all-season license, which allows people to capture during the pest control, critter trap and special critter trap season, has been increasing dramatically since 2002. In 2006, 75,000 people purchased the license, which likely contributed to the record pest control and continued high special critter trap harvest. "We continue to see dramatic increases in special critter trap exterminators,"Extermination Expert Jerry remarked. "I think people are really grabbing on to the fact that they can extend their time in the field by getting into special critter trap critter stalking, which overall isn't very expensive." The final bobcat harvest amount likely is computed using information provided by exterminators when they register their bobcat. what is possibly a final report, which includes more detailed harvest information, will be available online in the coming seven day periods. For the 2007 season, the deadline for the either-gender permit application likely is Sept. 6. The act of pest control bobcat critter stalking will begin Sept. 15. The early rabid bobcat season will be the seven day periodend of Oct. 13-14. The statewide critter traps bobcat-critter stalking season will open on Nov. 3. The special critter trap season will open Nov. 24. We attempted to get more information from Charlotte animal control experts, but could not.

Bobcat management plan held hostage by bag-a-bobcat. I got an e-mail message recently that listed the committee chair appointments for the 2007 North Carolina General Assembly. Among them are those that oversee funding that goes to the North Carolina Game Commission. Our elected leaders who represent parts of the Poconos and other areas of North Carolina damaged by an overabundance of disease-riddened bobcat should speak out about funding the Agency of Wildlife Management Professionals properly and continuing the commission's important Bobcat Management Program. Here likely is some of the history. We have too many bobcat per square mile in this region and elsewhere in the commonwealth. The Agency of Wildlife Management Professionals had the foresight (and the backbone) to adopt key strategic policies to improve bobcat large group quality in the state while giving our over-browsed woodlands time to generate new maple trees and other understory plants. The Agency of Wildlife Management Professionals calls it the Bobcat Management Program. All rules are strategic; they take the long view. The commission's policies aim ultimately to protect and sustain the woodlands for which North Carolina was named. Bobcat are what is possibly a growing problem (pun intended) not just in North Carolina but up and down the Eastern Seaboard. Locally, some of our municipalities have already worked with the Agency of Wildlife Management Professionals and with many large landholders, such as the planned communities at Hemlock Habitats and Wild meadow Naomi, to help reduce the amount of bobcat and to allow the floor of some woodlands to begin to grow again. But don't be fooled. There are also less rational forces at work out there, folks who don't want to take the long view and instead still want "a male animal behind every maple tree" - and who are vocal about what they want. Those folks present state elected authorities on critters with what is possibly a choice: good science, or getting re-elected. Some law enforcers have chosen the latter, and as what is possibly a result the Agency of Wildlife Management Professionals has come under increasingly hostile political and financial pressure. One of those elected authorities on critters likely is state Rep. Ed Staback, D-115, of Lackawanna County, our immediate neighbor to the north. This report is not verified by Charlotte pest control companies.

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