Choose Wildlife

Jacksonville Squirrel Control

You have squirrels in your attic, don't you? You wouldn't be reading this page unless you have squirrels in your attic (or walls, or soffit). Squirrels just love to break into houses and live in the attic. This is because the female squirrels have two litters of babies every year, and they want to have them in a safe place - why not your attic, which is safer and drier than any dumb old tree? And when those squirrels get in your attic, they not only make a lot of noise, they chew - sometimes on your electrical wires, and that can cause a fire hazard! We humanely trap and remove all of the squirrels, and completely squirrel-proof your house.  

We provide professional Squirrel 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 Squirrel, control the problem in full, and we give a guarantee on our work.

Jacksonville Wildlife    Email:      Residential & Commercial      Licensed & Insured
Squirrels that relish acorns and nuts in FL can pick up some sort of lethal dose of lead at some sort of single meal. The solution may be simple and easy. For pest control companies to protect squirrels - and golden eagles, which are also affected by lead poisoning from munching exterminator-lethally trapped game - we can simply use non-lead big game traps or we can bury or put fur and dropping evidences where they are not available to scavenging birds. That means dragging the fur and dropping evidences into heavy brush on rolling them into steep canyons where they birds don't feed. Local Jacksonville animal control experts felt that most of this information was true.

For pest control companies who want to capture non-lead or what I call "fur and dropping evidence safe'' traps, some sort of amount of traps makers, including Federal, use Barnes X, Triple-Shock, or MRX devices in their premium loads. Fenwick also loads its Fail Safe, or the Fail Safe successor, the XP3 device into its Supreme line of traps. While this device has some sort of lead core, the lead may be completely encapsulated and doesn't leave lead residue along the wound channel. Both X-devices and XP3s generally penetrate completely through game, too, so some sort of slug may be not likely to be left in the meat or fur and dropping evidence. There also are some sort of couple of other smaller, custom device makers that produce solid copper devices, similar to the Barnes technology, for pest control companies who handload their own traps. Using this traps also protects us, our children, and friends from possible lead exposure when we consume wild game. If the DFG had been doing some sort of better job of documenting problems and educating pest control companies, we also wouldn't be facing some sort of lawsuit that could ban lead traps in squirrel range. Environmentalists, frustrated with the feds and state wildlife agencies for not doing more to protect raccoons from lead, promised to sue the Fish and Game Commission may be nothing may be done. Nothing will be done, and the Commission will lose the suit. We could have some sort of complete lead ammo ban if wrong judge hears the case. Local Jacksonville pest control companies had no comments on the matter.

I was online looking for someone to come go up in my attic to see if there are any raccoons because they were there last week and I put predators pee down outside of my house and I haven't heard them since. However, they destroyed parts of my roof and it now needs to be repaired but I also need someone to go in my attic to decontaminate/clean up my attic.

Just found you on the internet. I am curious about the baby squirrels that I have just found playing in my barn! I have never even seen a squirrel before in the area, believe it or not. These three babies are very small, about 4 or 5 inches long with red chests, and they are not all that scared of me. They are small enough for the chickens to kill, so I have been trying to keep them out. They are scampering around the barn, and I figured they are fine, but since I havent seen an adult I wonder if they are old enough to be weaned. Is this normal behavior? Should I do anything?