When you have squirrels, let us handle the squirrel removal.
Watching squirrels running through trees near your property can be an enjoyable activity. Squirrels are agile, interesting and very curious creatures that are undeniably cute. While they might be an enjoyable addition to the natural wildlife around your home, squirrels can become a serious problem when they are able to gain entrance to your property. If you have squirrels in your home, it is important that you contact our professionals at Wild Science Solutions for squirrel removal services today.
Squirrel removal services are done in a variety of different ways. When we take care of your squirrel removal, we are always on the lookout for removal and prevention of further wildlife infestation problems. Not only do we work to humanely trap and rid your attic, crawlspace or living space of squirrels, but we’ll also work with you to address how the squirrels gained entrance in the first place.
Because squirrels are such adept climbers and chewers, many are able to gain access on their own by climbing or dropping from a nearby tree and then chewing through sheetrock, siding or shingles to gain entrance to your safe and warm shelter. We can look for areas of damage or weakness to ensure that you do not have another infestation in the near future.
Squirrels, although they look cute and cuddly, can be very dangerous when not handled by a skilled expert. Many squirrels will come inside to nest and have their babies, and will then be highly aggressive towards others in order to protect them. If you need squirrel removal assistance in the Apex, North Carolina area, we can help. Please contact us today.
We hope that this information about squirrels and their babies has been informative and helpful. If you have additional questions, we can help. For more information, please contact us today.
At Wild Science Solutions, we offer squirrel removal services for customers in Holly Springs, Fuquay-Varina, Cary, Apex, Morrisville, Clayton, Garner, Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill, Wake Forest, and Research Triangle Park (RTP), North Carolina.