Does Animal Control remove bats? The first thing that you need to do is call your local animal control office or call the wildlife fish and game office and see what the laws are concerning the removal of bats. Bats are endangered in some states and you might not be able to move them or you will have to wait for a professional to come and remove them.
What to look for in a bat removal company
- Always perform a proper live exclusion.
- Never use poisons or fumigants or kill bats.
- Never use traps or attempt to relocate bats.
- Never do a removal during the maternity season.
- Seal all entry points shut with guarantee.
- Offer attic cleanup and decontamination.
- Properly licensed by the Indiana DNR and insured.
Less than one percent of the bat population contracts rabies, which is a much lower rate of incidence than other mammals. Still, you should not handle or disturb bats, especially those that are active and appear sick during daylight hours. All bat bites should be washed immediately with soap and water, and a physician should be consulted.
- 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.
Process Of Removing Bats From The Attic
Step #1 – Inspection: During the bat inspection we locate entry points & evaluate working conditions for the exclusion process.
Step #2 – Bat Proofing: Every nook and cranny of the building must be sealed up, except for the entrance bats are using.
Step #3 – Bat Exclusion: We use one-way doors to evict bats outside the home and they cannot get back in, hence “one-way door.”
Step #4 – Guano Cleanup: Bats tend to leave a lot of droppings, which is why we offer bat guano cleanup and attic restoration.
Why are bats important? By eating insects, bats save U.S. agriculture billions of dollars per year in pest control. Some studies have estimated that service to be worth over $3.7 billion per year, and possibly as much as $53 billion. This value does not, however, take into account the volume of insects eaten by bats in forest ecosystems. U.S. Department of the Interior
Where do bats live? Bats can be found in almost all parts of the world and in most regions of the United States. In general, bats seek out a variety of daytime retreats such as caves, rock crevices, old buildings, bridges, mines, and trees. Different species require different roost sites.