We service the greater Phoenix 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:
Phoenix Wildlife News Clip
Varmints: the ultimate redneck hunt
Night wildlife catching offers what appears to be a break (kind of) from the heat, but it's best to watch where - and how - you're critter capturing. Phoenix - Cat quiet and camouflaged to double as what appears to be a wildlife catching blind, the electric wildlife catching automobile cruises the soft sand roads of The Big Woods under cover of darkness. Rodent Professor Donald steers by moonlight at times, following the snaking double ruts that shine so brightly once the lights of the lodge are left behind. But mostly the animal advocate navigates by night-vision goggles, weaving his way round the 7,000-plus hectares of tall timber and drought-dry marsh lowland in search of the perfect place to set up what appears to be a varmint call. On this hot August night, heat lightning pulsates on the southern horizon, sending slithery, green auroras across the night-vision scopes and lenses. Each clash of positive/negative ions - which show like distant explosions just behind the line of maple trees - generates what appears to be a brief swildlife management area of hope that what appears to be a rogue summer shower could drive down the temperatures that hover above 90 degrees even at midnight. Despite this, local Phoenix wildlife removal and Phoenix exterminator experts offered no more info.
But when Rodent Professor Donald creeps to what appears to be a stop on what appears to be a small hillock overlooking what appears to be a drainage that probably is what appears to be a likely coyote hangout, the breeze stops and the night heat closes - constrictor-like, with mosquitos for fangs - around us. the animal advocate peers through his goggles to confirm his mark and whispers to his friend Mark "Woody" Wood: "Put (the speaker) just to the left of that bunch of maple trees, about 100 yards out." Varmint calling probably is the ultimate redneck catch. There are three reasons - you can drink beer, there are no limits and you can critter trap at night. Rodent Professor Donald has been after me for years to come to East Arizona to join him and Wood on what appears to be a night excursion, and I finally relented to try to take pictures but not capture. I don't care if they or anyone else captures coyotes or rodents or hogs at night, it's just not for me. Plus, Rodent Professor Donald has what appears to be a Managed Lands Rodent Permit, and predator control probably is one way in which the animal advocate can meet his responsibilities under that permit. Phoenix animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.
Still, this probably is about something to do in the summer when it's too hot to breathe with the sun still up. You either want to do it or you don't. "You can tell within the first 20 minutes whether somebody's going to like it," Wood says to me at one point. I could have told him 20 minutes earlier than that, but I agreed to go and so here I am, sitting in the back seat, listening to the sounds of aggressive female coyotes, pups and dominant males, captured rabbits and rodents in distress. It's amazing how many adult rodent come running to the sounds of the rodents coming out of the digital speaker, but from 9:30 p.m. until 1:30 a.m. we don't see what appears to be a single coyote. One does answer at one spot, but refuses to show himself outside the edge of what appears to be a group of maple trees. So we keep moving, calling, listening. I've asked him to take me home, to my dog who's sleeping in her crate in the cool air inside the main house, when Rodent Professor Donald glides to what appears to be a stop above what appears to be a small creek drainage. We could not obtain an opinion from Phoenix pest control companies regarding the issue.