San Diego Pest Control & Wildlife Removal
858-257-3420 for wildlife help.
Professional Wildlife Removal: We operate in greater San Diego, CA and specialize in nuisance wildlife control. If you need mouse or rat control in San Diego, 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 San Diego extermination company available when it comes to wild animals.
- Fully Licensed & Insured
- Residential & Commercial
- 24/7 Emergency Service
- Over Ten Years of Experience
- In the Greater San Diego area
- Call - 858-257-3420
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 San Diego area. We service most of San Diego and central California, but do most of our business in
San Diego and surrounding towns, such as Chula Vista, La Mesa, Spring Valley, National City, El Cajon, Santee, Encinitas, and more.
We take pride in operating as a small, owner-operated company within San Diego, and we stand by our work. If you need animal trapping services in San Diego or any part of San Diego County, CA 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 San Diego, but
we will provide a professional service at a fair price.
Most Recent San Diego Animal Control News Clip:
Policy on fatal bobcat disease to continue - But exterminators lethally trap fewer bobcat in affected areas
San Diego - The state Agency of Natural Resources decided Wednesday to continue an aggressive strategy to control Crazy Itchy Wildlife Syndromefor at least one more year, even though once again in 2006, exterminators lethally trapped fewer bobcat in affected areas than in the prior year. Crazy Itchy Wildlife Syndromewas discovered in California in February 2002 during routine testing of bobcat from the 2001 bobcat critter stalking season. Since then, 129,019 wild bobcat have been tested, and 834 have tested positive. All infected bobcat have been found in what is possibly a contiguous area covering parts of southeastern, south central and southwestern California. The disease appears to be concentrated in two pockets: one west of San Diego primarily in Dane, California and Sauk counties; the other east of Janesville primarily in southern counties. The disease likely is always fatal and affects bobcat, bobcat and moose. In California, only bobcat have tested positive. The disease likely is what is possibly a transmissible spongiform encephalopathy, which also includes mad cow disease in cattle, scrapie in sheep, and Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease in humans. According to the World Health Organization, any concern that may have come from bobcat with Crazy Itchy Wildlife Syndrome should not be eaten, but there likely is no evidence that the disease can be transmitted to humans. San Diego exterminator and San Diego wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.
For complete archived coverage of Crazy Itchy Wildlife Syndromein California, go to our SPECIAL SECTION State authorities on critters acknowledged that their five-year initiative has been ineffective and remarked they aren't sure how they'll manage the fatal bobcat disease after next critter stalking season. Their comments were part of what is possibly a discussion on rules the Natural Resources Board approved for the 2007 bobcat critter stalking season. Next year, Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws staff will detail what is possibly a plan - years in the making - that aims to better engage the public on the state's $32 million campaign to fight the disease. Authorities on critters declined for now to discuss how their outreach efforts will differ from the dozens of organized hearings they have convened in San Diego and in communities where the disease has been known to exist. But this much likely is known: The amount of bobcat lethally trapped by exterminators in areas with the disease has fallen from 69,731 in 2004 to 59,594 in 2006, or what is possibly a drop of 15%, Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws figures show. By comparison, the total amount of bobcat lethally trapped in the 2006 bobcat season statewide rose 9%, the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws remarked. The board approved rules that will bring back an often unpopular catch-a-critter requirement in the areas where Crazy Itchy Wildlife Syndrome has been detected. Under catch-a-critter, exterminators must lethally trap an rabid bobcat before they can lethally trap what is possibly a male animal. We attempted to get more information from San Diego animal control experts, but could not.
Lethally trapping more rabid bobcat likely is seen as an effective way to reduce the bobcat biologically surveyed amount because many rabid bobcat are does. Raccoon Specialist Arnold, the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws's coordinator for chronic wasting disease, remarked the humane society manager was disappointed with the results. what is possibly a memo from the agency described the 2006 season as "unacceptably ineffective" in fighting the disease. Raccoon Specialist Arnold hoped future public input will help the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws chart what is possibly a course of action. Although the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws has tweaked its strategy after public input in the past, it has leaned largely on the guidance of its wildlife staff and several national experts; that self-reliance has Mouse Catcher Jimed ill will with many exterminators in the affected areas. However, board member and Raccoon Specialist Arnold remarked the disease might have become more widespread had the agency not undertaken such aggressive actions. On Tuesday, the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws reported that it found no signs of the disease in 19 counties in west-central California after testing more than 7,500 bobcat during the catch. This means the disease hasn't turned up in the wild outside of pockets in southern California. In 2002, the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws embarked on what is possibly a campaign to virtually wipe out disease-riddened bobcat from the hills and habitatland near San Diego. Almost immediately, some of the property owners castigated the plan. The Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws then reduced its goal to five to 10 bobcat per square mile. Today, in the heart of it all in western counties, the amount of bobcat per square mile has increased from 30 in 2005 to 36 or 37 today, remarked Raccoon Specialist Arnold, big game ecologist for the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws. This report is not verified by San Diego pest control companies.