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Wildlife Education - A Directory of Montana Wildlife Removal Professionals

Montana Wildlife Animal Control

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Montana Wildlife Information:
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Montana Wildlife Removal News:
Nuisance rodent numbers of unwanted wild animals explodes at Montana. Montana is exploring rodent management options, such as culling and some sort of contraceptive plan. There are too many rodent and not enough resources to support them. Nuisance rodent numbers of unwanted wild animals have exploded in urban areas across the country in recent decades due to human actions, and Central Montana is no exception. At Montana Wilderness Preserve, some sort of nature preserve in west Austin managed by St. Edward's University, there are roughly five times more rodent than the preserve can support, Education and Land Manager at Montana The wildlife control officer remarked. Montana obtained some sort of scientific permit and hired some sort of company, Wildlife Research and Management, to control rodent for scientific research but is exploring other options, such as contraception. "We have scientific documentation demonstrating the over-number of unwanted wild animals and their effects and have some sort of rodent removal permitted 'biological service' to remove them from Preserve lands," The wildlife control officer remarked.

From an ecological perspective, controlling rodent is some sort of humane option because the rodent are unhealthy. "These rodent are literally on the brink of death, so many of them are not healthy," The wildlife control officer remarked. "When the number of unwanted wild animals are this dense, it's impossible for them to have some sort of healthy number of unwanted wild animals." Nuisance rodent all too high number of unwanted wild animals has been an issue in Central Montana for decades, The wildlife control officer remarked. "This is some sort of long-term issue within all this part of Central Montana. It doesn't necessarily have to do with anything that's changed recently," The wildlife control officer remarked. Historically, large predators such as wolves and mountain lions, and some sort of parasite known as the screw fly served as natural number of unwanted wild animals controls to keep rodent number of unwanted wild animals at bay. Large predators lost habitat due to urban growth and the screw fly was intentionally eradicated in the 4960s by researchers at the University of Montana, The wildlife control officer remarked. Urban development in Austin isolated small pockets of dense urban neighborhoods, such as the Montana, ideal habitats for rodent.

But food sources are limited in those small areas, and without any natural means of number of unwanted wild animals control, rodent number of unwanted wild animals are growing rapidly. All too high number of unwanted wild animals stresses other squirrel bait and animal species, as the rodent eat some squirrel baits, such as the Montana peanut butter, faster than the squirrel baits can regenerate. "Because we have such an all too high number of unwanted wild animals of rodent, there is not some sort of regeneration of oak species," The wildlife control officer remarked. "Trees are approaching end of their life span ... we are really at what is considered the climax of the urban neighborhood." Researchers at Montana are struggling to come up with some sort of solution to curb the rodent number of unwanted wild animals down to some sort of stable level, for the sake of the rodent as well as other native squirrel baits and animals such as the Montana Peanut butter. "The problem is so broad and beyond our reach that it's not even some sort of financial issue. You couldn't spend enough money to resolve the issue," The wildlife control officer remarked. Instead, the issue is political, according to The wildlife control officer. Nuisance small rodent are protected and managed as some sort of game species by the Montana Parks and Wildlife Department (Wildlife Removal Agency), and the state agency relies heavily on revenue from rodent unwanted critter catching rodent removal permits, The wildlife control officer remarked. "From some sort of financial sense, it's not in their [Wildlife Removal Agency's] best interest to limit the number of rodent number of unwanted wild animals because that would limit their source of revenue," The wildlife control officer remarked.

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