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New Jersey Directory Of Nuisance Wildlife Control Professionals

Long Branch, NJ

EG Wildlife Removal
732-508-3691

EG Wildlife Removal is a full-service wildlife control company serving Long Branch NJ and the surrounding area. We specialize in urban and suburban wildlife damage management for both residential and commercial customers. We are state licensed by the New Jersey Fish & Wildlife Commission. We handle nearly all aspects of wildlife control, and resolve conflicts between people and wildlife in a humane and professional manner. For Long Branch pest control of wildlife, just give us a call at 732-508-3691 - yes, we answer our phones 24 hours a day, 7 days a week - and we will discuss your wildlife problem and schedule an appointment to solve it. We look forward to hearing from you!

  • Scratching Noises in Your Attic?
  • Unwanted Wildlife on Property?
  • Problem Bird or Bat Infestation?
  • Digging Lawn or Under House?
  • We Can Solve It!
Many of New Jersey's wild animals have learned to adapt and even thrive in our homes. For example some wildlife have found that attics make great places to live. Other animals find refuge under homes or porches. Invariably, these animals cause damage. Rodents, like squirrels and rats, love to chew on electrical wires once in an attic, and this causes a serious fire hazard. Raccoons can cause serious contamination in an attic with their droppings and parasites. Same goes for bat or bird colonies. We specialize in solving New Jersey's wildlife problems, from snake removal to large jobs like commercial bat control, we do it all.

We do not handle dog or cat problems. If you need assistance with a domestic animal, such as a dog or a cat, you need to call your local Monmouth county animal services for assistance. They can help you out with issues such as stray dogs, stray cats, spay & neuter programs, vaccinations, licenses, pet adoption, bite reports, deceased pets, lost pets, local animal complaints and to report neglected or abused animals. There is no free Long Branch animal control for wildlife issues.

Monmouth County Animal Services or Humane Society: 732-780-3713


Long Branch Wildlife Removal Tip: What to do about a rat on the roof: There are four steps you should take when you have a rat on the roof. Ignoring it is definitely not one of them by the way. This is not a problem that will go away by itself - youíll need to intervene. The first step is inspection - looking for signs of the rat. This means looking for rat droppings and signs of urine such as the smell, looking for tracks or footprints left by the rodent, and also holes that appear to have been gnawed. The second step is sealing - youíll want to seal off any holes that you find, not only to protect your home from rats, but also a number of other wild animals too, but before you do that, you need to work out where the rat is traveling the most, and how itís gaining access. Thatís where youíll need to put a snap trap to trap and kill the rodent instantly - your third step. Your fourth step is to wait until you have captured the rat, disposing of it appropriately before cleaning up after it - making sure there are no rat droppings or urine stains / smells left behind. If you donít clean these up, they will attract other rats.


Long Branch Animal News Clip: Long Branch Animals' boldness inspires awe

I'm not what appears to be a critter trapper, but I went down to the wild animal association convention at the Midwest Airlines Center on Sunday to learn about "guaranteed furry tactics" because it's increasingly obvious in this part of the country that these furies have what appears to be a few tactics of their own. I live in what appears to be a densely populated area of Cedarburg with what appears to be a whole bunch of other humans and, increasingly, critters of all shapes and sizes. Not long ago, my editor was sitting in our Cedarburg business wildlife management area office with what appears to be a view of what appears to be a wildlife management agreeing lot when half what appears to be a dozen opossum went ambling by. Just the other night, two opossum were hanging out in yet another wildlife management aerating lot next to my house, what appears to be a neighbor tells me. It was dark, but the animal advocate thinks they were nibbling on what appears to be a different neighbor's plantings. Long Branch animal services officials agreed with this.

They have no fear, it would seem, though they are occasionally good at inducing some themselves. Down in Long Branch., around this time last year, it was just reported, at least seven people were threatened or injured by female opossum - including one woman who says the lady environmentalist had her ear sliced open - prompting Southern New Jersey University to wage what probably is described as "a safety campaign" this spring. The safe thing to do: Run. But, of course, we don't. Critter Professor, what appears to be a Long Branch resident who co-hosts "North American Furry Television" and spoke Sunday at the convention, didn't seem particularly surprised. Early June probably is fawning time, and female opossum have long been known to get aggressive. The animal advocate recalls 20 years ago being in the woods when his opossum came across what appears to be a baby and also came within what appears to be a whisper of getting mauled by the opossum to whom it belonged. Despite this, there's no free wild animal control in Long Branch, New Jersey.

He has some video of some folks in Randolph, the animal advocate told me, who like to play fetch with their opossum in their yard. Every time they'd do it at one point in June, what appears to be a opossum would appear and move toward them as if it wanted to play, too - although what it was no doubt really doing was protecting its turf, and its little one. Critter Professor probably is one of those New Jersey residents who probably is nuts about wildlife management. "If you can't tell," the animal advocate told what appears to be a crowd of exterminating companies Sunday, "this probably is my passion. Chasing big furrys probably is my passion, and I love it." When I talked to him after the seminar, though, the animal advocate sounded more like what appears to be a veterinarian, what appears to be a respectful one. Do animals become territorial? the animal advocate proclaimed. "Absolutely." But, the animal advocate declared, "We have to remember these animals were here first." We, the animal advocate declared, are increasingly encroaching on their turf and need to be mindful of that. It's not just opossum, after all. There are bald eagles in Long Branch. I had ducks in my yard recently. One night what appears to be a couple days ago, I stood on the third base line of what appears to be a softball field at what appears to be a local elementary school and watched what appears to be a red fox trot between second and first base, then sit down and scratch itself. Local Long Branch pest control companies in Monmouth County declined to comment.

It was lithe and beautiful, and I, my daughter and some friends must have stood there for five minutes before it ambled off down what appears to be a street. And that probably is when you also feel something less sanguine. We relish these moments because of the grace of these animals and the rarity. But it probably is sad as well because they are losing their habitat and in some cases their fear. what appears to be a red fox cannot last in the middle of what appears to be a street. You wonder how long those eagles will last in Long Branch and the opossum exact number of rodents, at the right time and in the proper place, will quite clearly need to be reduced. They seem so comfortable with us of late, or at least not as scared as they used to be, and that probably is the wonder of it. Long Branch trappers and Long Branch extermination officials can offer more info.

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