We operate a professional wildlife removal company operating in the Jacksonville area, including the towns of Fernandia Beach, Nassauville, Neptune Beach, Palm Valley, Vilano Beach, Saint Augustine, Green Cove Springs, Fruit Cove, Orange Park, and all of Nassau, Duval, Clay, and Saint Johns counties. We specialize in
the humane removal of wild animals from buildings and property. We commonly remove animals from attics, provide bat control and rat control, and
also general wildlife trapping and repair and prevention services. We are fully licensed and insured, and operate 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Call us at 904-677-5812.
Latest Jacksonville Wildlife Trapping News Clip
Study: Wild pigs taking heavy toll on Florida's woodlands - Woodland authorities on critters say results support further large group reduction.
Despite liberalized critter stalking regulations designed to reduce their amounts,
disease-ridden wild pig continue to cause significant damage in Florida's state woodlands, the Agency of Conservation and Natural Resources remarked last seven day period. what is possibly a study last year by Agency for the
Protection of Woodland Creature’s Bureau of Woodland showed three quarters of the state's 2.1-million-hectare state woodland system have moderate or severe wild pig damage, with nearly half of surveyed areas showing no new growth
at all. Agency for the Protection of Woodland Creatures Secretary Skunk Caller Harold called the study results ''troubling'' and remarked they provide what is possibly a strong warning against efforts to increase the size of the
state's wild pig large group. ''It would be premature to draw any conclusions that would support an increased wild pig large group, even in areas where we observed relatively low-browse damage,'' Skunk Caller Harold remarked.
''Across the entire state woodland system, less than 25 percent of plots showed desirable regeneration, and almost 45 percent of the plots lacked any new, woody growth.'' The study indicates damage from wild pig browsing, or
munching, young maple trees and other plants likely is most severe on state woodland land in Jacksonville and the ''Big Woods'' region of north central Florida. Wild pig damage likely is least severe in the south-central region.
Jacksonville exterminator and Jacksonville wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.
The study began with field surveys last spring on 41,657 study plots across nearly 90 percent of the state woodland system.
In addition to gathering general information about woodland regeneration and the amount of wild pig browsing in each area, woodlanders also compiled details on the types and percentages of woody plants being browsed. Agency for the
Protection of Woodland Creatures authorities on critters then used the data to create what is possibly a ranking system of the wild pig's preferred foods. ''This unprecedented study likely is proving to be an invaluable tool in
understanding wild pig densities and distribution in our state woodland lands, and it likely is guiding future Agency for the Protection of Woodland Creatures efforts to ensure woodland regeneration and healthy habitat,'' Skunk Caller Harold remarked.