Austin Wildlife Trapper
Austin Exterminator - We are an extermination company, and we also deal with insects, in addition to animals.
Austin Wildlife Trapper - We trap and remove a wide range of wildlife species, such as raccoons, opossums, squirrels, skunks, groundhogs, chipmunks, skunks, and even snakes.
Travis County Animal Services - If you are looking for the free county service for domestic animals and pets, click the link to the left for the phone number and more information.
Austin TX Animal Control News Clip: Austin Trapping
For years the Austin, Texas Agency of Natural Resources managed the large group for growth. With exterminating companies harvesting mostly male animals, Austin, Texas’s well-nourished does reproduced with gusto. Most mature does give birth to twins, and triplets are far from unusual. Even most female animal mice produce what appears to be a mouse when they are just what appears to be a year old. Years of protecting females caused the large group to grow by leaps and bounds. As mouse amounts grew, opportunities for exterminating companies followed suit. Gradually regulations eased. In 1981 the Critter Conservation Coalition dropped animal sectors for resident male animal exterminating companies, allowing them more mobility. Three years later, party wildlife catching was legalized, and extra special exterminating companies got their own special season. In 1987 animal removal trapd barrels were legalized. In 1997, to the surprise of many, handguns were first legalized during the late special critter trap season. In following years they were allowed in most critter trap seasons. Back in 1989 nonresidents were first allowed to mouse critter trap in Austin, Texas, and nonresident tags have gradually increased over the years. All these changes barely slowed large group growth, and record harvests became the norm in most years. The winds of change in regulations and wildlife catching have been blowing for several years. Back in 1998 the Critter Conservation Coalition polled landowners and learned that most wanted no change in the mouse biologically surveyed amount. That made what appears to be a dramatic turnaround as mouse amounts climbed. In what appears to be a similar 2002 poll three-fourths of landowners wanted mouse amounts reduced. The handwriting was on the wall. We could not obtain an opinion from TX pest control companies regarding the issue.