We a complete job, from start to finish. We remove wildlife humanely and effectively, using the proper traps, tools, and techniques for each unique animal and situation.
When we encounter animals inside a house, we inspect every part of the house, from ground level to every part of the roof, to identify all the areas of entry, and all vulnerable
areas, and we perform professional repairs, with guarantee, to seal entry holes shut. We inspect inside the attic to find any damage or biohazard, and provide full cleaning services. We offer attic decontamination, poison-free and permanent rodent control,
bat colony exclusion, bird prevention, snake removal, dead animal removal and odor control, and more.
Located in the northwestern tip of South Carolina, Greenville presents a wide variety of nuisance wildlife species. A number of these species will attempt to use your home and property
for shelter. Our wildlife control experts deal primarily with raccoons, skunk, opossum, snakes, and more. We deal with your nuisance wildlife problem in a timely and professional manner. We service
all of Greenville County and surrounding area so give us a call before your nuisance wildlife problem gets out of hand. The surrounding towns and suburbs we service include
Spartanburg, Anderson, Greer, Taylors, Wade Hampton, Mauldin, Simpsonville, Berea, Clemson, Easley, Gantt, Clinton, Laurens, Fountain Inn, Five Forks, Sans Souci, Central, Powdersville, Piedmont, and
NOTE: We are not the Greenville County Animal Control Services. We do provide wildlife removal in Greenville County South Carolina, but we are a private company. Please do not call us regarding any matters that should be directed to the free county animal services. They deal
with dog and cat issues, and select issues such as an animal on the street, etc. Below is the TIP OF THE MONTH regarding local Greenville County animal services related matters:
How many stray cats are in the United States?
We are not going to start by giving you a bunch of “fluff” to read. We are going to start with some cold, hard facts:
• It has been estimated that there is around 70 million, yes 70,000,000, stray cats in the United States alone. There is no real way to come up with a definite figure, but it is around this amount according to organizations.
• Every year, tax payers as well as other sources end up paying around $50,000,000, (yes, that’s a lot of 0’s!) to sort out this pet problem.
• Over 60% of all households in the States have a pet of some sort and around 85 million of these are cats or kittens.
• It costs just $600-900 per year to take care of a cat – could you afford this to ensure that an abandoned cat gets a new lease of life?
• A third of all cat owners actually got their cat from a shelter or by adopting a stray or feral cat from the streets.
That is a lot of numbers to take in, but these are things that you need to think about before you decide to buy a cute little fluffy kitten for your son or daughter; a cute little fluffy kitten that could become neglected or abandoned by you, regardless of how much you say that you will take care of it.
If you want to help the problem of stray cats, there are a few things that you will need to do with your own:
• Get your cat or kitten spayed/neutered. A breeding pair of cats will have, on average, around 400,000 babies in a seven year period. Most of these will die. “Fixing” your cat will avoid stray/feral babies, and if your cat does become a stray, it will prevent it from adding to the already booming population of strays.
• Get your cat some kind of identification. You can get a collar with a disc or tube on which you can have all of your owner details. You could also opt for a micro-chip which stores your information also. Make sure that this information is up to date.
Regardless of whether or not you have a cat, don’t ignore strays. If you would rather have nothing to do with it, at least call wildlife control or an animal service to have the stray removed from the streets and dealt with appropriately, either by being place in a shelter or re-homing, or being put down to ensure that it is taken out of its misery because it carries disease. You might think that this is not your problem, but your tax money is paying for it, so it kind of is!
70,000,000 stray cats is a big problem to have to deal with but the smallest changes can make the world of difference. Imagine if everyone started having their cats “fixed” – it would be one less factor to think about in the cat baby boom!
To learn more about our services, visit the Greenville wildlife removal home page.