Does one bat in the house mean more? One random bat in the house doesn't always mean anything. Most of the people that call us have had at least two or three instances of bats in the house over the last few years though. Multiple bats in your house is a very strong indication of an infestation. Most bat colonies found in houses are maternal colonies.
If you come across a Fort Wayne bat removal expert who does not know how to handle the animals in a proper manner then they are wildlife professionals. You have to ensure that they do not hurt the animals any manner and if they hurt them, then you have to report them to the necessary authorities so that their licenses can be revoked.
Is Bat Removal covered by homeowners insurance? Homeowner's insurance does not cover bat removal. Bat removal-bat proofing is the responsibility of the homeowner. The reason insurance companies will not cover the bat removal-bat proofing is because the infestation is a general maintenance issue (in the eyes of the all-mighty Insurance companies, anyway).
- We first determine the Species of Bat.
- Then we make Sure There Are No Baby Bats!
- We inspect the home to find the entry point They Are Getting In from.
- We safely Remove the ENTIRE Colony with Bat Exclusion Devices.
- We seal up 100% of the Openings after we get rid of the bats.
- If needed we clean Up the Guano Droppings.
Here are the top 7 signs that bats have infested your attic:
- You see the bats flying around your house during sunrise/sunset.
- Bats droppings/ guano.
- A Chirping sounds.
- Presences of guano in the attic.
- Scratches on the Walls.
- Presences of Brown/Black Stain Around Entry/Exit Points.
- Presences of Dead Bats Around your property.
There are a wide variety of bat species in the US, though it’s usually the colonizing bat types that cause problems in buildings and require bat removal services.
Do vampire bats really exist? Yes, but not in most of the United States. Of the three species of vampire bats in North America, only a single specimen has been recorded for the United States in extreme southwest Texas. Vampire bats do not suck blood--they make a small incision with their sharp front teeth and lap up the blood with their tongue.