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Jacksonville Coyote, Fox, Alligator, Etc. Control

We can handle many kids of wildlife. However, there are some animals that we don't typically deal with. These include Coyote, Fox, Wild Boar, Iguanas, Turtles, Black Bears, Alligator, Etc.

For these animals, you might want to contact the FL Department of Fish & Game, at

We provide professional wildlife control for all of greater Jacksonville, FL including all of Duval County and the towns/cities of Duval County, Clay County, St. Johns County, and Nassau County. We service the towns of St. Augustine, Palm Coast, Ponte Vedra Beach, Intracostal, and more. We are not a standard Jacksonville extermination company - we specialize only in wildlife, and will identify and trap the Jacksonville Coyote, Fox, Alligator, Etc., control the problem in full, and we give a guarantee on our work.

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Info about The Wild Boar in Florida

The wild boar is also commonly referred to as the wild pig. It is a species that is part of the pig genus Sus. It should be noted that the wild boar is the wild ancestor of the domestic pig. Populations of wild boar have been seen all over the world and they are mainly used for hunting.

Physical characteristics - Wild boars have been seen to have large heads and compact bodies. They have relatively short legs and their fur has stiff bristles. The color of their fur usually varies and can be black, brown and dark grey. It ought to be noted that the fur of the animal is usually much denser during the winter. Adult boars usually measure between 90 and 200 cm in body length. Their tails usually measure between 15 and 40 centimeters. In addition, adult boars have an average weight of fifty kilograms to ninety kilograms. However, it should be noted that boars have variations in size, depending on their geographical locations. Another distinctive feature about boars is that the male develop tusks, or continuously growing teeth that protrude from their mouths. The tusks grow from both the lower and upper canine teeth, and they are usually used as weapons. The upper tusks of the males are bent upwards and they are regularly ground against the lower tusks, so as to produce sharp edges. These tusks usually measure six centimeters, but have been seen to measure up to twelve centimeters in extreme cases. The female boars also have sharp canines, but they do not protrude like those of their male counterparts. Piglets of wild boars have colors that are different from those of adults. They usually have marbled chocolate and cream stripes over their bodied. These stripes have been seen to fade with time. At about six months, the stripes will have completely disappeared and the animal will officially adapt the grey or brown color of adult boars.

Behavior - Outside mating season, adult male boars have been seen to be solitary. However, female boars and their piglets usually live in groups, which are referred to as sounders. The sounders usually have about twenty animals, but in some cases, they have been seen to have over fifty animals. A sounder will typically have two or three sows, one of which will act as the dominant female. The sizes of these groups often change due to factors like migration and arrival of new members. Wild boars have been established to be nocturnal animals. They are omnivorous, since they are capable of eating almost anything, for example, nuts, grass, berries, carrions, birds, tubers, roots, refuse, reptiles and insects among others. If a boar senses danger, it will protect itself and young with a lot of vigor. The males have been known to lower their heads, charge and then slash upward with their tasks. On the other hand, the female charges and bites.

Reproduction - Sows reach puberty at the age of eight to twenty four months, depending on the environment. Their pregnancy usually lasts for about 115 days and they typically give birth to four to six piglets.