Wild animals can cause significant damage to buildings and yards. In some cases, they bite people or pets and spread disease.
If you’re having problems with wild animals, you’ll want to have them removed from your property as soon as possible and keep them from coming back. Anderson Wildlife Control uses the safest and most humane methods possible and complies with all relevant Connecticut laws.
How We Handle Nuisance Wildlife
We use techniques that are designed to remove wildlife from places where they’re causing problems for humans without injuring or killing the animals, endangering people or pets, or harming the environment. We sometimes trap animals and then relocate them to other locations with suitable habitat.
When animals are living inside an attic or under a shed, we use safe and humane methods to exclude them. For instance, we often install one-way doors that allow animals to leave their shelter and keep them from re-entering. Once all the animals have left, we then seal off the opening that they used to gain access and make any repairs that are needed to keep them or other wildlife from entering the building in the future.
We don’t use poisons or pesticides. Those types of chemicals aren’t just toxic to the wild animals that they’re used to deal with. Poisons and pesticides can harm pets and children who are exposed to them. They can also penetrate the soil and seep into the groundwater, which can have wide-ranging repercussions for the environment.
Get an Estimate for Safe and Humane Wildlife Removal
Temperatures are falling, and winter is fast approaching. Now is the time of year when animals are looking for shelter and warmth. They might seek safety inside your house or shed.
Wild animals can squeeze through tiny gaps to get into buildings, and then cause much more destruction after they get inside. If you’re having an issue with squirrels, raccoons, bats, or other animals in or around your Connecticut home, you should address it now, before the situation gets worse.
Don’t try to trap or exclude wild animals on your own. If you don’t have the right equipment and training, your attempts can be unsuccessful, and they might even make matters worse. A wild animal might panic, damage your house, and bite you or someone else.