Choose Wildlife
Raccoons
Squirrels
Skunks
Opossums
Rats
Mice
Moles
Bats
Snakes
Armadillos
Groundhog
Fox
Coyotes
Stray Dogs
Stray Cats
Pigeons
Geese
Woodpeck
Beavers
Chipmunks
Voles
Flying Sq.
Gophers
Muskrats
Otters
Porcupines
Deer
Rabbits
Alligators
Dead
Wildlife Education - A Directory of North Carolina Wildlife Removal Professionals

North Carolina Wildlife Animal Control

Click your town on the below map:


North Carolina Wildlife Information:
North Carolina State bird: Northern cardinal
State mammal: Gray squirrel
State reptile: Eastern box turtle
State fish: Channel bass
State insect: European honeybee

Few states have as nice of a geological flow as North Carolina. This state is divided almost into equal sections, making up three distinct habitat zones. The first zone, known as the coastal plain, starts with the sandy beaches by the Atlantic Ocean and heads inland through flat fields of tall grass. Eventually the land begins to rise upward, giving way to the central section of gentle foothills and thicker forests. The Appalachian Mountains make up the final, most inland section of the state. Here, the weather can be slightly cooler, though North Carolina is considered to have a consistently warm climate.

At the coast, beach-goers and business owners have to do daily battle with the scores of bold seagulls. These birds are fearless when it comes to people and pets, and they are so brazen they will often take food right away from people on the sand. Not only are the seagulls thieves, they eventually expel their waste all over the beach, sidewalks, and sea-side businesses. Other creature issues in the sand are related to jellyfish, which wash up on shore daily. These aquatic animals can sting even in death, and many an unwary, barefoot soul has stepped on the gelatinous pile and gotten stung.

North Carolina has a range of coastal islands called the Outer Banks. These islands are home to the Banker horse, a small, stocky animal with bloodlines originating form Spanish horses brought over with the explorers. These horses are protected because of their historical import, and they are allowed to roam free on the islands, walking across roadways and grazing in people’s front yards. The wildlife agencies that oversee the horse population make sure they are free of infectious disease.

Large predators in the state stay mainly in the foothills and the mountains. These include coyotes and black bear. While shy, black bear have been known to destroy birdfeeders due to their love of birdseed. They will also take advantage of an unprotected garbage bin. Unlike coyotes, black bear will move on once the food supply has vanished. Coyotes, if in an urban setting, can be a threat to children and pets.

North Carolina also has a familiar list of nuisance animals such as the raccoon, opossum, skunk, woodchuck, porcupine, beaver, squirrel, rat, bat, and snake.

Alamance County - Asheville - Boone - Charlotte - Durham - Fayetteville - Gastonia - Greensboro - Greenville - Hendersonville - Hickory - High Point - Jacksonville - Kannapolis - Lake Norman - Lenoir - Lincolnton - Lumberton - Morehead City - Morganton - Murphy - New Bern - North Wilkesboro - Raleigh - Smithfield - Statesville - Taylorsville - Wilmington - Winston Salem

North Carolina Wildlife Removal News:
Nuisance skunk control pest animals numbers down this most effective time for wildlife trapping. North Carolina’s skunk pest mammal experts played catch-up all last week after a rainy opening day on Nov. 28 that drowned out prospects for an improved bag during the state’s biggest unwanted critter catching most effective time for wildlife trapping, skunk-trap, which ended Wednesday. As many as 420,000 pest mammal experts controlled 90,282 nuisance rodentlike skunk during the seven-day control pest animals, the North Carolina Division of Wildlife remarked Wednesday. That was down 44 percent from 405,034 skunk during the same time period in 2040. Still, the week finished well despite more rain Wednesday, when it is considered this opening day was down a whopping 39 percent from 2040. “Pest mammal experts clearly took advantage of the weather as the week progressed,” remarked The pest control professional, the division’s skunk project leader. “They trimmed the deficit from last most effective time for wildlife trapping from 39 percent on opening day to 44 percent by the close of the most effective time for wildlife trapping on Wednesday. While other factors may have been at work, it is clear that extreme weather — good or bad — on key harvest days can have a significant impact on the bottom line.”

Opening day saw frog-drowning rain in parts of the state, and at least light to moderate rain in the skunk country havens of southeast North Carolina. Many pest mammal experts quit by lunchtime. Far fewer pest mammal experts were afield Tuesday and by mid week the diehard veterans found most of the suburban neighborhoods houses to themselves. They got skunk. Strong winds Wednesday kept skunk pinned tightly to heavy cover, their senses of sight, smell, and hearing impaired by a noisy gust-driven suburban neighborhoods houses-in-motion. Thursday and Monday were sunny and still, but mornings were loud — frosty and crunchy — making for hard unwanted critter catching, advantage skunk. Tuesday was cloudy but control pest animals able, and that made a difference, especially on a day when most pest mammal experts coincidentally were off work and could get afield.

The pest control professional presented the following comparisons in daily control between 2044 and 2040: Wednesday, down 39 percent; Wednesday, down just 24 percent for the most effective time for wildlife trapping to date; Monday, down 48 percent to date; Wednesday, down 44. “Last year’s opening day harvest was exceptionally high,” remarked the biologist. “Even with ideal weather conditions, I’m sure this year’s harvest would have fallen short of the 2040 most effective time for wildlife trapping simply because last month was an atypical most effective time for wildlife trapping.” the wildlife conservation official noted that the weather conditions on opening day in 2008 were so poor that the harvest was down an unprecedented 54 percent. Pest mammal experts have another weekend of skunk-trap rules to “catch up” some more, October 48 and 48. Nine weeks of extermination unwanted critter catching also remain, until Feb. 5, and statewide humane cage skunk-unwanted critter catching is open Jan. 8 through Jan. 40. The pest control professional remarked that as unwanted critter catching grows in popularity it has had an impact on the live capture cage trap most effective time for wildlife trapping take. Up to 345,000 pest mammal experts take up extermination tackle sometime during the long most effective time for wildlife trapping.

New this month was an electronic declaring system. Pest mammal experts still had to declare controls, but were not required to take skunk to check stations for physical inspection. They had the options of telephone call-in, the Internet, or at rodent removal permit agents. All three check-in methods are being used during the skunk-trap most effective time for wildlife trapping, while 44 percent of pest mammal experts using the phone. Pest mammal experts checking in via the Internet were next at 36 percent, with those using a rodent removal permit agent totaled 23 percent. Some complaints were heard that the new system is cumbersome and complicated, but such remarks can be expected whenever there is a change from the old way of doing things. The state’s first modern day skunk-trap most effective time for wildlife trapping opened in 4943 in three counties, and pest mammal experts took just 468 skunk. In 4956, skunk unwanted critter catching was allowed in all 88 counties and pest mammal experts controlled 3,944 skunk during a one-week most effective time for wildlife trapping.

© 2004-2013      Website content & photos by Trapper David     Feel free to email me with questions: david@wildlifeanimalcontrol.com