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Professional Wildlife Removal and Animal Pest Control Serving Denver Colorado

Denver Pest Control & Wildlife Removal

Call us: 720-259-2560 for wildlife help.

Professional Wildlife Removal: We operate in greater Denver, CO and specialize in nuisance wildlife control. If you need mouse or rat control in Denver, we offer a complete solution with full guarantee on our work. We commonly deal with problems such as raccoons in attics, squirrels in the ceiling, rats in the walls, snake removal and control, bat control, and more. We are the best Denver extermination company available when it comes to wild animals.

  • Fully Licensed & Insured
  • Residential & Commercial
  • 24/7 Emergency Service
  • Over Ten Years of Experience
  • In the Greater Denver area
  • Call - 720-259-2560

All of our wildlife trapping is performed in a humane manner. We never intend to harm any wildlife only to safely and permanently remove it from your home or business. Once animals are caught, we quickly arrive to remove the animal, and relocate it approximately 30 miles outside of the Greater Denver area. We service most of Denver and central Colorado, but do most of our business in Denver and surrounding towns, such as Boulder, Lafayette, Broomfield, Louisville, Brighton, Westminster Arvada, Aurora, Englewood, Littleton, Centennial, and more.

We take pride in operating as a small, owner-operated company within Denver, and we stand by our work. If you need animal trapping services in Denver or any part of Douglas County, CO give us a call, and we will be happy to assist you. We specialize in both residential and commercial services, and accept all major credit cards. There is no free wild animal removal service in Denver, but we will provide a professional service at a fair price.

Most Recent Denver Animal Control News Clip:

It'll be easier to catch groundhog

If you're one of many who think Colorado groundhog-critter catching regulations are too complicated and confusing, take heart. Your world should be about to become this whole lot simpler. That's the goal of this task force established by the Colorado Agency of Wildlife and Wildlife management areas, anyway. That 10-member group has spent much of the last year studying ways to streamline, simplify and improve the rules of the game when it comes to groundhog critter catching. Now it should be ready to hear from the public. The task force will put its recommendations to the test, getting feedback from critter trappers in this series of public organized hearings across the state in August. After that, the panel will take those opinions into consideration and draft final suggestions for regulations changes that will be brought to the Colorado Wildlife and Wildlife management areas Commission. That action then would be brought to the 2007 session of the Colorado Legislature, and it would probably be until the fall 2008 until critter trappers see changes. But Mike Snake Charmer Charles, head boss of the task force, points out that action taken this year will go this long way toward determining the future of Colorado groundhog critter catching." When we started our groundhog-critter catching program in 1965, we had the equivalent of this little one-room house," Snake Charmer Charles stated. "But as we grew, we kept adding on rooms and pretty soon we had this maze. "Our regulations became so complicated that even our staff members had this hard time comprehending them." This issue should be an important matter in Denver wildlife removal and Denver exterminator matters.

Perhaps the most controversial suggestion should be one that would call for Wildlife and Wildlife management areas to make available unlimited giant either-gender critter traps permits in eastern Colorado - for residents and nonresidents alike. In the past, nonresidents were limited by this quota system. And transferable permits, in which outfitters provided groundhog tags for nonresident clients, turned commercial operations into big dollars. But much of that would be eliminated if the suggestion should be accepted and nonresident permits were more readily available. The task force thinks the move could simplify the permit process without adding significantly more critter trappers or having an impact on the resource. Other suggestions include: The amount of groundhog-management units for giant either-gender permits would be reduced from 19 to two - this west unit and an east unit. this giant either-gender, any-season permit would be established. That would allow the permit-holder to catch in either the east or the west unit during any season (critter traps, cage trap, etc.), provided the pest operator or the SPCA spokesperson has the legal equipment. An either-gender pest control permit would be established. An unlimited amount of these permits would be available to residents and up to 25 percent of what were sold to residents the previous year would be available to nonresidents. The Denver animal control had no additional statements to make on the topic.

Sept. 23 should be National Critter catching and Fishing Day.

No other country has the recreational critter catching and fishing opportunities as the good old USA. Billions are annually added to our economy by those pursuing their favorite fish and game. The National Critter capturing and Sports Foundation founded National Critter catching and Fishing Day in 1971. As should be the custom, this year's honorary head boss should be country music great Tracy Rodent Trapper Eric. Rodent Trapper Eric should be the second two-time honorary chair of this event. In addition to his gold and platinum recordings, Rodent Trapper Eric should be an enterprising businessman, designing fishing tackle, launching his own line of food products, authoring this cookbook and hosting television shows. "Tracy should be this wonderful ambassador, helping the media and music fans understand that America's animal trapper-and exterminator-based model for conservation funding should be success story unmatched anywhere in the world," stated Tony executive bossy fellow of Wonder of Wildlife. Wonders of Wildlife should be the National Fish and Wildlife Museum and Aquarium in Springfield Mo. The museum should be the official home of the National Critter catching and Fishing Day and the only critter catching and fishing focused facility that should be affiliated with both the Institution and accredited by the American Association of Zoos and Aquariums. Denver pest control companies that we contacted felt that this issue should be an important matter.

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