We a complete job, from start to finish. We remove wildlife humanely and effectively, using the proper traps, tools, and techniques for each unique animal and situation.
When we encounter animals inside a house, we inspect every part of the house, from ground level to every part of the roof, to identify all the areas of entry, and all vulnerable
areas, and we perform professional repairs, with guarantee, to seal entry holes shut. We inspect inside the attic to find any damage or biohazard, and provide full cleaning services. We offer attic decontamination, poison-free and permanent rodent control,
bat colony exclusion, bird prevention, snake removal, dead animal removal and odor control, and more.
Melbourne has the typical two season climate commonly
found in humid subtropical climates – a hot and wet season.
This is a prime factor in why our Melbourne wildlife
likes to use our homes (whether in or under) for refuge
from some of our extreme climate. The damage they can cause
can be severe in some cases from chewed wires to heath issues
from their droppings. We answer our phones 24/7 to better
help you with your Melbourne wildlife needs.
We service the greater Melbourne area, including
the following cities:
Cape Canaveral, Indian Harbour Beach,
Satellite Beach, West Melbourne, Grant-Valkaria,
Indialantic, Malabar, Melbourne Village, Palm Shores,
and Cocoa Beach.
We also service the following counties:
Volusia County, Indian River County, Osceola County,
and Orange County.
NOTE: We are not the Brevard County Animal Control Services. We do provide wildlife removal in Brevard County Florida, but we are a private company. Please do not call us regarding any matters that should be directed to the free county animal services. They deal
with dog and cat issues, and select issues such as an animal on the street, etc. Below is the TIP OF THE MONTH regarding local Brevard County animal services related matters:
What should I do if I find a nest of baby groundhogs?
When you find the groundhog baby out for a long period, it means that it can be orphan. It is not
easy to find the nest of the baby grounds and if you find a baby, it means that it needs to get even
more attention. When the mother has been killed, the baby can wonder out of the nest when they feel
hungry and these animals can carry around the rabies. When you find out that the babies do not have
a mother, you should continue to survey the area for at least a week to make sure that the mother is
not coming to get them. If you do not find any groundhog around, you should look for any groundhog that
can take care of the baby since they need the proper socialization to grow up. You can call the vet or the
local animal center to find a caregiver.
When you cannot find another groundhog, you should keep the handling of the animal at the minimal level and give
the toys so that you may stimulate it. You should not try to keep the groundhog as a pet since it is illegal to
keep it as a pet and it is not going to make the best pet because it is wild animal. So far as the wild animals
are concerned, we all are not comfortable to have them at home as neither a pet nor we want them near about us
anyway. This is just because of many common reasons. The babies that have been left alone by the mother will be
living alone and they will suffer dehydration and chill.
They need to be warmed first and they should be given the rehydration solution. They have to be heated first to
the body temperature and they should be feed after few hours. The baby groundhog should be given the esbilac and
it should be kept refrigerated. It is good to give it the puppy milk but using human baby formula and the cow’s milk
may lead to death. The baby groundhog will need different places to live as it grows up. When the groundhog reaches 14
weeks, it should be released. Before you release it, you should put it first in the area where it will learn how to dig.
You should not let it play with the pets since it may think that it does not have anything to fear from cats or dogs.
To learn more about our services, visit the Melbourne wildlife removal home page.