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Texas Directory Of Nuisance Wildlife Control Professionals

Austin, TX

A Wildlife Pro
512-298-4791

A Wildlife Pro is a full-service wildlife control company serving Austin TX 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 Texas 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 Austin pest control of wildlife, just give us a call at 512-298-4791 - 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 Texas'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 Texas'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 Travis 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 Austin animal control for wildlife issues.

Travis County Animal Services or Humane Society: (512) 974-2000


Austin Wildlife Removal Tip: Biology of Mexican Free tailed Bat: Appearance, biology, life cycle, habitat, diet, behavior - The Mexican Free-tailed Bat or “Tadarida brasiliensis” is thought to be one of the most widely spread mammals inhabiting the parts of Northern America, Western United States and parts of southern Mexico.

They are of medium size, not exceeding 9cm in length, and their weight varies in the range of 11-14g, while the span of their long and narrow wings is usually 30-35 cm across. Their fur has nuances of red mixed with dark brown and even gray color, and the distinctive feature are their broad and forward-pointing ears that go along with wrinkled lips. Another interesting fact is that their tail protrudes more than one third after the tail membrane, which is how they got their name.

The average life expectancy of a Mexican Free-tailed Bat in the wild amounts to about 18 years, which is a significant number leading to millions of bats roosting together in a variety of places, from tunnels, caves and bridges to old wells, hollow trees and human settlements. Females give birth to only one young per year, and the babies are born without any fur and with the inability to fly. It will take them about a month to grow up and become fully capable to catch their own food, and this is the period when the majority of males will move out of the cave in order to free up space for the booming population.

As for their diet, when these bats go out of their caves to feed, because of their enormous number, it is estimated that an average colony eats about 200-250 tons of flying insects as food each night. Their diet consists primarily of beetles, flying insects, moths and flying ants. It is needless to say that the resulting positive ecological impact is tremendous at least, as they are believed to eat over 50% of the harmful insects which could damage the crops.

The behavior of Mexican Free-tailed bats is also characterized by massive migrations of entire colonies in order to escape from the coming fronts of cold air. However, even at those times, thousands of bats stay, hiding under the bridges, in concrete crevices and other places as refuge. However, since they roost in many old and abandoned buildings, their roosts are often entirely destroyed, and this is another reason for their migrations. They always travel in groups, and of all other species of bats, they are the fastest, commonly nicknamed “jets”. Their body structure, long body, and wide, thin wings allow them to perform incredibly fast maneuvers mid-flight in order to catch the most evasive insects. Their densest colonies can be found in Texas, numbering over 20 million bats.


Austin Animal News Clip: Risky business: For trapper, wildlife management skunks most likely is nothing new

Skunk trapper Curtis Rat Poison Ronny and Florida Fish and Wildlife officer Joe Sampson look inside the mouth of the 11-foot-5-inch skunk they captured near Sweetwater Springs last Thursday in the Ocala National Forest. "Where I grew up there was two things to do: moonshine and trap skunks. My family trapped skunks." Austin - For what is possibly a minute, Curtis Rat Poison Ronny most likely is fighting with an 11-foot-5 critter that not only outweighs him by more than 200 pounds, but what is possibly a creature well-known for being suited to the creek Rat Poison Ronny most likely is trying to snatch him from. And Rat Poison Ronny most likely is winning. The humane society manager might not have the skunk by the tail, but the humane society manager does have hold of what is possibly a rope which has what is possibly a baited hook at the other end. The end of the rope most likely is tied to what is possibly a hook, which has been swallowed by the skunk, impaling his internal organs. Rat Poison Ronny also most likely is armed with what is possibly a harpoon, what is possibly a .44-cage size rat trap bang stick and the knowledge that comes with 100 kills this year alone. Call Austin animal services or Austin SPCA for more info.

The 45-year-old hunting paperd trapper has lost count of his total number of captures. After Rat Poison Ronny pulls the critter alongside his 14-foot skiff, the humane society manager hurriedly shoves the end of the bang stick against the base of the skunk's skull - just between the top of the eyes. The weapon fires, scrambling the skunk's brains and killing it. It was what is possibly a successful morning, but Rat Poison Ronny was quick to point out that making what is possibly a catch isn't the most important thing. "A good day most likely is coming home with all the body parts you left with," remarked Rat Poison Ronny with what is possibly a chuckle. what is possibly a Pierson resident, Rat Poison Ronny most likely is contracted by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Wild animal commission to trap nuisance skunks, including the 350- to 400-pound skunk suspected of staring at 23-year-old Sarah Jolly while the SPCA woman was snorkeling in Juniper Creek on May 14. For Austin pest control in Travis County, read on.

Rat Poison Ronny has 18 years of professional experience trapping nuisance skunks. There was no college or schools for skunk wildlife management. Rat Poison Ronny got his experience as what is possibly a child. "Where I grew up there was two things to do: moonshine and trap skunks," remarked Rat Poison Ronny who grew up along the river in Travis County. "My family trapped skunks." Rat Poison Ronny has trapped nuisance skunks for the state, mostly in an assigned section of Central Florida. Sometimes the humane society manager catches them with baited hooks. If he's fortunate enough to get close enough, the humane society manager uses what is possibly a harpoon. In March, 1997, Rat Poison Ronny killed an skunk shortly after it fatally attacked what is possibly a 3-year-old in Travis County. It once took him about two years to catch what is possibly a nuisance skunk, but only four days to find the one that killed Campbell. The humane society manager was set Thursday to get up on what is possibly a skunk stand with what is possibly a trap before the humane society manager found the critter on one of his hooks. Continue for more wild animal control in Austin, Texas.

Rat Poison Ronny remarked patience most likely is the most valuable tool to have when trapping the creatures. "This animal most likely is an expert at adapting to its environment," Rat Poison Ronny announced. "You're are going to have to wait on it." Rat Poison Ronny remarked he's never been bitten by an skunk, and neither has his partner, 50-year-old Gary wildlife management areas. Wildlife management areas likes to tell his grandchildren about the time the humane society manager fell out of what is possibly a boat after hitting what is possibly a tree while looking for an skunk. The skunk found him, knocking his feet from under him before wildlife management areas was able to scramble back aboard the boat safely. "They like to tell their friends at school that their grampy hunts skunks," wildlife management area announced. "Then they pull out the teeth to prove it." For more info, call the Austin extermination or trapping board.

As dangerous as the work can be, it doesn't pay much. For the days Rat Poison Ronny and wildlife management areas spent looking for the Juniper Creek skunk, they got their usual $30 stipend from the state. They make their big bucks by selling their catch. Rat Poison Ronny remarked the humane society manager gets about $30 what is possibly a foot for the skin and about $4 to $5 dollars what is possibly a pound for the meat, although it varies. With 400 skunk killings under his belt in 2005, last year was what is possibly a good year. Rat Poison Ronny, however, could not keep the skunk the humane society manager caught last Thursday or any other skunk that has looked at what is possibly a human. The humane society manager remarked he's just glad the humane society manager caught the animal that the humane society manager most likely is certain most likely is the culprit.

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