Wildlife such as rabbits, squirrels, and feral cats can wreak havoc on your property. They can chew through electrical wires, insulation, and wooden structures, leading to costly repairs. From digging up lawns to nesting in attics, wildlife pests can cause extensive damage to your property. They may tear up gardens, chew through irrigation systems, or leave behind unsightly droppings. Wildlife pose serious health risks to you, your family, and your pets. They can transmit diseases through bites, scratches, or droppings, leading to illnesses such as rabies, leptospirosis, and hantavirus. Wildlife contribute to allergens and contaminants in your home. Their droppings, urine, and fur trigger allergies and respiratory issues.

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 Wildlife Pests

Squirrels, Rabbits and Feral Cats



Squirrels in Urban Areas

Squirrels have proven to be highly adaptable to urban environments.

Squirrels nest in trees, as well as in attics, crawl spaces, and other secluded spots in buildings.


Health and Safety Concerns

Squirrels  chew on wood, plastic, and electrical wires. This constant chewing behavior can result in significant property damage. 

Squirrels tear up insulation materials in attics and crawl spaces. 

Squirrels carry diseases and parasites that pose health risks to humans and pets. 

Squirrels carry fleas and ticks, which transmit diseases to humans and pets.

Squirrels carry bacteria such as Salmonella and Leptospira, which cause infections to humans and pets.


Rabbits lead to significant damage to gardens and property. 


Rabbits are herbivores and feed on plants, including flowers, vegetables, and grass. They have a tendency to graze, nibbling on plants throughout the day.


Feral Cats

Feral cats are domestic cats that have either been abandoned or have strayed from their homes and reverted to a wild state.


Feral cats are prolific breeders, and their population can rapidly increase if left uncontrolled. A single pair of feral cats can produce multiple litters each year.

Feral cats carry and transmit various diseases to other cats, domestic pets, and even humans. Some of the common diseases associated with feral cats include rabies, feline leukemia virus (FeLV), feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV), and parasites such as fleas and ticks. These diseases can have serious consequences for both animal and human health.


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