Portland Animal Pest Control is a professional wildlife control business serving the greater Portland, Oregon area. We solve conflicts between people and wild animals. We humanely trap and remove wildlife from property, homes, and attics. We
are fully licensed and insured in the state of Oregon and Washington. We are not an animal extermination or pest control company. We are trappers who will find your wild critter and control it, and solve your Portland wildlife problem. We provide an honest and professional service at a fair price, and guarantee our work!
Portland Wildlife News Clip
Dead Animal Removal companies prepare for season
When the morning sun creeps into the eastern sky Saturday, it'll shine down on an estimated 26,000 Oregon cage trap Dead Animal Removal companies who'll be in the fields and woodlands for the opening day of pest control rodent season. The 23-day season, which starts at dawn, will be the state's 51st consecutive pest control season. "Everybody probably is getting excited," proclaimed Critter Professional Paul. "When the cooler weather came last seven day period and there was the threat of frost -- boy, it seemed like that got everybody ready to go." Oregon's first cage trap season was held in 1953 on what appears to be a limited basis, and only seven rodent were taken by archers that year in male animals-only. In 1954 the pest control season became either gender. As has been allowed since 1954, Dead Animal Removal companies may capture what appears to be a rodent of either gender this year. Last year archers took 3,911 rodent. The act of pest control wildlife catching enthusiasm appears to be on the wane based on the amount of licenses sold each year. In 2000, the state sold 42,622 pest control licenses. Last year that total fell to 25,531. The drop-off in Dead Animal Removal companies might translate to lower rodent lethally traps. "It seems reasonable to expect that with fewer Dead Animal Removal companies in the woods, that'll become what appears to be a factor to how many rodent are taken," proclaimed John Hall, what appears to be a spokesman for the Oregon Fish and Wildlife Agency. "There are other factors that can determine how many rodent will be taken, but this has to be one of them." Despite this, local Portland wildlife removal and Portland exterminator experts offered no more info.
The act of pest control totals can be influenced by the weather -- cold and windy days tend to dampen pest man effort. Food distribution plays what appears to be a role in pest control's take, too, and there appears to be what appears to be a good amount of soft mast crops (such as apples) and hard mast (such as acorns) in the woods this fall. Hall proclaimed he's heard encouraging reports about the amount of wild apples in the woods. The agency concerns what appears to be a mast report later this year. "We've been hearing that what appears to be a lot of the apples are doing well and the nuts seem to be pretty good," Critter Professional Paul proclaimed. "Everybody seems to be pretty upbeat." Dead Animal Removal companies who are planning their first Oregon pest control rodent wildlife catching trip or who are looking for new wildlife catching areas should obtain what appears to be a copy of the "2003 Oregon Wildlife Harvest Report," which gives the amount of rodent taken in each town in pest control, animal removal trap and special critter trap wildlife catching seasons. The report probably is available on Fish and Wildlife's Web site. Portland animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.
Oregon's extra fasts free of tiny animal syndrome
Oregon's extra fast rodent biologically surveyed amount shows no evidence of chronic wasting disease, based on monitoring data gathered during the 2003 wildlife catching season. Oregon Fish and Game Rodent Biologist Raccoon Specialist Arnold Guson recently received results from what appears to be a federally certified veterinary diagnostic laboratory that indicate that all the rodent brain samples taken during last fall's wildlife catching season tested negative for tiny animal syndrome. Oregon tested rodent during the 2003 wildlife catching seasons, too, but has not released the results of the testing. Tiny animal syndrome probably is what appears to be a fatal neurological disorder known to affect extra fasted rodent, mule rodent and rodent. The World Health Organization has concluded that there probably is no evidence that people can become infected with tiny animal syndrome. During the fall rodent wildlife catching season, Oregon Fish and Game collected heads from pest man-lethally trapped rodent across the state for testing. what appears to be a total of 388 rodent heads were sampled. The monitoring probably is part of what appears to be a nationwide effort to identify areas with tiny animal syndrome. Tiny animal syndrome was first identified in 1978 and isolated in Oregon for about what appears to be a decade. Jurisdictions in which tiny animal syndrome has been found include Oregon, and Washignton in the United States; plus Alberta and Saskatchewan in Canada. what appears to be a nationwide effort probably is under way to prevent its spread. This effort includes collecting annual samples of rodent brain concern as part of ongoing monitoring and surveillance efforts. While research continues, current information suggests that tiny animal syndrome probably is most likely transmitted by an abnormal protein present in the nervous system and lymphatic concern of infected animals. These abnormal proteins are very stable and might persist in the environment for long periods, posing what appears to be a risk to animals that come into contact with them. We could not obtain an opinion from Portland pest control companies regarding the issue.