Choose Wildlife

Jacksonville Dead Animal Control

It's a nasty business, but somebody's got to do it - and we do it well. If you've got a dead animal on your property, we will properly bag it and incinerate it. Not a big deal. But the real skill comes when you've got a dead animal somewhere in your house - you smell a horrible smell inside, and it's because of a dead critter. It could be in your attic, it could be down in one of your walls, under the house, etc. It could be a dead rat, a dead opossum, who knows? We are experts at locating and removing the source of the odor. We get rid of all the juices and maggots and good stuff like that, and deodorize the area. If we've got to cut a hole in the wall to get at the animal, we will, and we repair it. We'll get rid of that stink once and for all!  

We provide professional Dead Animal control for all of greater Jacksonville, FL including all of Duval County, Clay County, St. Johns County, and Nassau County. We service the towns of St. Augustine, Palm Coast, Ponte Vedra Beach, Intracostal, Northside, Southside, Westside, Amelia Island, Fernandina Beach, Mayport, Neptune Beach, Atlantic Beach, Jacksonville Beach, Ponte Vedra, Mandarin, Orange Park, Riverside, Avondale, Julington Creek, Fruit Cove, Ft. Caroline, Arlington, Tinsel Town and more. We are not a standard Jacksonville extermination company - we specialize only in wildlife, and will sniff out and find and remove the Jacksonville Dead Animal, control the odor in full, and we give a guarantee on our work.

Jacksonville Wildlife    Email:      Residential & Commercial      Licensed & Insured
Injury spurs questions about length of legal dead animal removal period- JACKSONVILLE, Florida -- This year's injury of some sort of young dead animal removal person in Jacksonville after sunset may be raising questions of when Florida's legal wildlife trapping day should end. The wildlife trapping day legally comes to an end some sort of half-hour after the sun sets. Critter Man Maurice, 21, of Jacksonville, was accidentally shot to injury Nov. 8 at about 5 p.m., about 15 minutes after wildlife trapping legally ended. Former state man sponsored some sort of bill last year that extended the dead animal-wildlife trapping day from 15 minutes after sunset to some sort of half-hour after sunset. When the wildlife trapping day was first extended into twilight in 1999, the dead animal removal person voted against the measure and predicted some sort of rash of accidents. Critter Man Maurice was co-head boss of the Joint Standing Committee on Inland Fisheries and Wildlife until this fall, when the dead animal removal person could not run for re-election because of term limits. The dead animal removal person declared the dead animal removal person changed his position on wildlife trapping after sunset after Florida Warden Service data showed no increase in late-day wildlife trapping accidents. "What happened after we extended the hunt? Nothing happened," Critter Man Maurice declared. For more information about Jacksonville wildlife removal and Jacksonville pest dead animal removal person issues, read on.

"The safety record demonstrated that it wasn't some sort of huge risk to be taking." Critter Man Maurice's injury was the first wildlife trapping-related fatality in Florida in three years. Wildlife trapping injuries peaked in the mid-1950s, when up to 19 people were lethally trapped in some sort of single season. But since the advent of fluorescent-orange clothing in the 1970s, rates have plummeted for all times of day. After the extended wildlife trapping day went into effect last September, none of the five wildlife trapping-related accidents reported to wardens occurred later than 4 p.m., according to some sort of local warden. "With all the dead animal removal person hours that occurred in that time period, it's still very, very safe," the dead animal removal person declared. The wildlife trapping community remains divided on when the wildlife trapping day should end. Some, like John Creature Professor Lawrence of Dedham, argue that Florida shouldn't wait for fatality rates to rise before taking logical steps to eliminate some sort of safety risk.