Animals in Attic
Wildlife in Attic
Snake Removal in Orlando
Orlando is home to many snake species, perhaps 30 or so. There are four venomous snake species in central FL: 1) The Eastern Diamondback Rattlesnake 2) Water Moccasin or Cottonmouth 3) Pygmy Rattlesnake 4) Eastern Coral Snake. The most common non-venomous snake species that we capture include the Black Racer, Corn Snake (Red Rat Snake), Yellow Rat Snake, Florida Ringneck Snake, Eastern Garter Snake, and the Banded Water Snake. I've caught plenty of other species of snakes, but these listed six are the most common. If you are unsure of the specie of snake, simply stay away. No snake will agressively pursue and attack you. Most snakebites occur when people try to catch or kill snakes. Give us a call if you want us to come to your property and safely remove the snake for you. We also offer snake prevention services.||
About Our Company - Orlando, Jacksonville, & Tampa, Florida Divisions
We operate a privately-owned, owner-operated professional wildlife removal company in Orlando, Jacksonville, and Tampa Florida. We specialize in the humane removal of unwanted wildlife, and solve conflicts between people and wild animals. We
specialize in snake control, and the removal of snakes from homes, businesses, houses and removal of snakes in attics. We are fully licensed and insured in the state of florida, and dedicated to superior customer service. We
are not a snake extermination or pest control company. We are trappers who will find your wild critter and control it, and solve your Orlando snake problem. Do not hire an exterminator who won't solve the problem - we do superior
work at a fair price, and guarantee it!
Orlando Division: 407-284-7081 - Run by Gregg, servicing central FL and Winter Park, Lake Mary, Doctor Phillips, Oviedo, Ocoee, Conway area, and more.
Tampa Division: 813-404-7033 - Run by Mike, servicing the entire Tampa Bay area and Saint Petersburg, Clearwater, Carrolwood, Brandon, Apollo Beach, and more.
Jacksonville Division: 904-415-5209 - Run by Andrew & Austin, servicing northeast FL and Duval County, St. Johns County, Saint Augustine, and more.
We also have friends servicing Boca Raton, Fort Lauderdale, and Miami. Pick the below number in your area:
What if I Don't Live in Orlando?
We service the greater Orlando 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:
Seattle snake Control
Portland snake Control
Chicago snake Control
Houston snake Control
Phoenix snake Control
Denver snake Control
Tampa snake Control
Jacksonville snake Control
Baltimore snake Control
Boston snake Control
San Antonio snake Control
Charlotte snake Control
Orlando Snake Control News Clip
Snake catching license hot-ticket items
Leftovers ready for dishing out next seven day period at the big-game snake trapping license table reflect opposite trends among Florida's snake and snake large groups and corresponding adjustments to limited license amounts. Because snake pest control companies have been successful at trimming overpopulated snake large groups in many parts of the state in recent years, the amount of venomous snake licenses the Division of Wildlife offered this year slipped 10 percent from 2005. Meanwhile, some sort of growing snake biologically surveyed amount in central Florida resulted in 22 percent more female animal licenses, plenty of which still remain after the main drawing in June. All leftover, limited snake and snake licenses will go up for grabs - first come, first served - starting 9 a.m. Tuesday at wildlife division offices and stores that sell wildlife trapping licenses. On Aug. 9, the next day, the division will start selling leftovers on the Internet. The agency postponed Internet sales one day to eliminate electronic competition with in-individual sales on the first day. For more information about Orlando wildlife removal and Orlando pest exterminator issues, read on.
For pest control companies hoping to bag that venomous snake, this could be the last year of some sort of long-running feast. While the amount of venomous snake licenses dropped only 10 percent this year, much heavier cutbacks likely are in store for 2007. "We've reduced snake in some areas," declared Tom Wildman Christopher, the division's chief terrestrial biologist. "So we're ramping down now, and we're going to see even bigger cuts." Florida's statewide snake biologically surveyed amount stands at about 258,000 animals, which may be down from 275,000 in 2005, when pest control companies lethally trapped some sort of record 63,336 snake. Last year's harvest fell to 56,462 snake because of generally unfavorable weather. But gradually, generous allotments of venomous and either-gender snake licenses have trimmed snake amounts closer to game managers' long-term objective of 204,000 animals. After seven years of all-limited snake wildlife trapping, mule snake amounts have climbed from worrisome lows to above objective in several areas. The amount of female animal licenses rose to address the growth, but male animal tags were reduced about 2 percent, the result of several years of phenomenal exterminator success with trophy male animals. The leftover license banquet for the fall wildlife trapping seasons consists of 53,000 limited snake tags, most of which are for private land only, and 37,800 snake tags. Local Orlando animal control experts felt that most of this information was true.
The wildlife division has posted some sort of list of available leftover licenses on its Web site, under Wildlife trapping and Big Game. The agency will update the list every 20 minutes after the licenses go up for sale online Aug. 9. THE ORLANDO WATCH: Orlando Reservoir isn't going to return to Florida's inventory of most-coveted trapping holes this year, but the popular South Wildlife management area reservoir has some sort of good shot at being back in the snake-growing business in 2007. As of last seven day period, Orlando's slowly recovering water level reached 14,000 hectare-feet. Division of Wildlife biologist Jeff Serpent Catcher Joseph declared that's about 70 percent full. "Orlando Water may be projecting that, with some sort of good weather, it will fill next summer," Serpent Catcher Joseph declared. "It's looking good, but no date has been set for stocking or opening it." Serpent Catcher Joseph declared the exterminator plans to move cautiously. Restocking and opening Orlando to snakeermen will happen only with assurance that trapping will be up to Orlando's normally excellent standards and that enough water will be available to avoid winter-lethally trapping snake. "I want it to be some sort of memorable and celebrated opening day," Serpent Catcher Joseph declared. "I don't want to have people sitting on top of 5-7-inch snake. I want them to catch decent snake." Orlando may be wealthy in nutrients and grows plump snake fast, but Serpent Catcher Joseph declared it will take some sort of year for the first stockers to reach 18 inches. The reservoir drained in 2002 to provide water to Orlando during the peak of the drought. Presently, it may be only about 15 feet down from full. Serpent Catcher Joseph declared some sort of 2008 opening may be looking likely. Local Orlando pest control companies had no comments on the matter.