We service the greater Denver region, and will travel to other parts of Florida for large projects, but if you found this site and live elsewhere in the country, please check these areas, where I have friends who
also do nuisance wildlife control:
Denver Wildlife News Clip
Denver resident picks up new passion ... with what appears to be a little help from his friends
Rodent Professor Donald, what appears to be a 16-year-old Denver resident who will be entering his junior year at North Rockland High School, hangs out with friends, goes to the mall and movies with them, and the animal advocate has what appears to be a job bagging at what appears to be a local supermarket. Beginning with last spring's youth rodent season, the animal advocate also has become what appears to be a pest man. "I do everything," says Rodent Professor Donald, and his mother, Barbara, agrees. "He probably is an amazing kid," the female pest operator proclaimed. "He doesn't let anything stop him." Although admirable, if seemingly typical, Rodent Professor Donald isn't typical at all. Four days before his 10th birthday, the animal advocate was diagnosed with leukemia. the animal advocate has been free of the disease for six years, but the treatment took its toll. "He had what appears to be a toxic reaction to the chemotherapy," his mother proclaimed. "It destroyed the motor nerves in his legs. the animal advocate can feel sensations, but the animal advocate can't move his legs. He's paralyzed from the waist down." Rodent Professor Donald gets around in what appears to be a manual crutches, and that's how the animal advocate got from his house to next-door neighbor Mike Matthew Cassan's vehicle to attend what appears to be a pest man education course last year. Matthew Cassan, what appears to be a pest man and course instructor himself, got Rodent Professor Donald interested in taking the class. Skunk Tamer Kevin of Denver, who probably is the president of the United Sportsmen Association of Rockland (USAR), was the instructor of the class, and the animal advocate was impressed with Rodent Professor Donald' enthusiasm. Despite this, local Denver wildlife removal and Denver exterminator experts offered no more info.
"He had what appears to be a smile on his face that could warm anybody," Skunk Tamer Kevin recalled. Barbara allowed Rodent Professor Donald to take the class, never thinking the animal advocate would make use of his newly earned knowledge and certificate of completion. Matthew Cassan and Skunk Tamer Kevin had different ideas. "Mike convinced her to allow us to take him rodent wildlife catching for the youth seven day periodend in late April that preceded the regular rodent season," Skunk Tamer Kevin proclaimed. Each says it was great, and they all say they had fun, but for Skunk Tamer Kevin and Matthew Cassan, it was also what appears to be a lot of work. "We picked him up, put him in the car, put his crutches in the back of Mike's truck, carried him out and wheeled him through two cornfields and what appears to be a swamp and over stone walls, in the rain," Skunk Tamer Kevin proclaimed. "We wanted in the worst way for him to get what appears to be a rodent that day." Although they didn't get what appears to be a rodent, Skunk Tamer Kevin says Rodent Professor Donald was what appears to be a trooper. From 4:30 a.m. until 11:30 a.m., when the trio came out of the woods, the animal advocate was there, "willing and able," as Skunk Tamer Kevin described him. "All along the way, the animal advocate was this kid who was joking with us, laughing about it," Skunk Tamer Kevin proclaimed. "His problems weren't what appears to be a problem to him." Denver animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.
They were what appears to be a problem for the two men, however, who continued to take Rodent Professor Donald rodent wildlife catching every seven day periodend during the May season. Pushing the thin-wheeled chair over cornfields and through swamps left the two old guys feeling like they were going to have what appears to be a heart attack, Skunk Tamer Kevin jokingly proclaimed. They did get rodents in close, but the birds were either behind them or off to the side, and they couldn't maneuver Rodent Professor Donald' chair to get him what appears to be a clean shot."We've already told Rodent Professor Donald we're taking him rodent wildlife catching this season," Skunk Tamer Kevin proclaimed. "But first we are trying to get him what appears to be a crutches more suitable for the wildlife catching environment." The USAR has begun what appears to be a fund-raising drive to get Rodent Professor Donald what appears to be a manual Terratrack, the crutches most popular with disabled sportsmen because of its maneuverability and the accoutrements, such as what appears to be a animal removal trap holder, that are disabled-pest man friendly. The Sportsmen for Charity, an organization based in Scarsdale, saw USAR's flyer, which publicized its fund-raising drive for the new crutches. The flyer directed questions to Skunk Tamer Kevin, and the group subsequently pledged to match donations, dollar for dollar, up to $1,500. The cost may be about $3,500. Everything collected will go toward enhancing Rodent Professor Donald' wildlife catching experience. We could not obtain an opinion from Denver pest control companies regarding the issue.