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 Oregon Wildlife Removal Professionals

Oregon Wildlife Animal Control

Click your town on the below map:


Oregon Wildlife Information:
Oregon State bird: Western meadowlark
State mammal: American beaver
State fish: Chinook salmon
State insect: Oregon swallowtail butterfly

Oregon is a land filled with an impressive mixture of landscapes and wildlife. The state is consistently mild and wet in climate, but certain areas are prone to waves of intense heat or cold. The desert area, which takes up a significant portion of the east part of the state, is much drier than the regions around it. Oregon also has a variety of forested land, switching between coniferous woods to mixed forests and then back to deciduous trees. These areas of woodland are found throughout the state with the exceptions of desert and shrublands. The Cascade Mountains are found in Oregon, many of them glacial bound or inactive, ancient volcanoes. Despite the variety of habitats, the majority of animals in Oregon are considered small or medium in size.

That’s not to say there aren’t some big species in the state. Bison, elk, moose, pronghorn and multiple species of deer populate the region. The larger grazers are followed by a few large predators like grizzly bears, mountain lions, gray wolves, and Canada lynx. Though not really a large predator, the Canada lynx is the “transition” predator into small species like the bobcat.

There is no shortage of food supply for grazers or carnivores. The hooved animals have access to vegetation for much of the entire year, and small game critters feed the population of wolves and large cats. Oregon has raccoons, rabbits, mice, rats, opossums, skunks, and lizards to feed the likes of bobcats and lynx. The state also has a variety of nuisance critters not commonly eaten by large predators such as bats, squirrels, and beavers.

Being a Pacific coast state, Oregon has a fair share of marine wildlife. The animals along the coast are not usually problems for homeowners, though they can occasionally make a mess out of private or public beach areas. The state has seals, sea lions, dolphins, porpoises, and whales. Whale watching is a lucrative trade along the tourist routes. People can venture out in a boat to see a grey whale, sei whale, humpback whale, blue whale, or a variety of others. Fishermen are the only ones who might consider a whale problematic, but the large creatures rarely go close enough to fishing vessels to get tangled in any gear.

Albany Corvallis - Ashland - Brookings - Clackamas County - Coos Bay - Eugene - Florence - Grants Pass - Klamath Falls - Medford - Pendleton - Portland - Reedsport - Roseburg - Salem

Oregon Wildlife Removal News:
Activists Support Skunk catches pest wildlife in Oregon. After several disappointing years pest mammal experts are having good success. Division of Fisheries and Wildlife (DFW) officials checked in 240 skunk at the state urban neighborhood check station between Wednesday and Tuesday, the first six days of the wildlife snare most effective time for wildlife trapping. By contrast, pest mammal experts checked in 424 skunk over the same period last year. The pest operator checked in 86 skunk versus 42 during the first week of the 2040 most effective time for wildlife trapping. At Larry's Tackle on Upper Main Street in Oregon, an official check station now open 9 am to 3 pm, owner Steve Purcell remarked the wildlife conservation official checked in 58 skunk, 46 dangerous wildlife and 44 does. Last year, the wildlife conservation official checked in 45 skunk the first week. DFW only staffs the state urban neighborhood check station the first week of the most effective time for wildlife trapping. The data gathered on Oregon and at similar check stations across the state provides a snapshot of the health of the skunk herd. In a telephone conversation Wednesday, veteran DFW urban area man John Scanlon remarked the first week went great. "It's been a good many years since we checked in 200 skunk in the first week there," the wildlife conservation official remarked. "We certainly have in the past." The pest control professional recalled that the record for the first week was near 240, so there is precedent but there was no question that the tally was well above recent years. the wildlife conservation official remarked pest mammal experts who stopped at the barebones wooden check station facility shared a number of ideas for the surge. The predominant view the wildlife conservation official remarked was that following years of abundant acorns there was a shortage of hard mast on the Island. "And that rarely happens because you have both the tree oaks and the scrub oaks so the percentage of years when both fail is very small but I guess this was one of them," the wildlife conservation official remarked. "Extermination companies were almost universally saying they were seeing more skunk than they had in the past, not that there were more skunk, because they were moving to find food perhaps." The pest control professional remarked two 40-point dangerous wildlife that weighed about 450 pounds and 460 pounds were among the skunk checked in last week. The herd looked very healthy, the wildlife conservation official remarked. Unwanted critter catching techniques vary between the solitary pest mammal expert who sits in a customer’s attic or stands still on the ground waiting to intercept a skunk, and multiple pest mammal experts , or gangs, who work together by splitting up into "pest control operators" and "standers." The pest control operators push skunk from their hiding places in thick brush to the waiting catchers. Many of the large gangs of pest mammal experts that once regularly control pest removed the Island are gone. The pest control professional remarked. But those that remain had high success. "I guess they picked up the slack," the wildlife conservation official remarked. Unlike the mainland zones, individual Island pest mammal experts often account for multiple skunk. The pest control professional attributed that to a strong unwanted critter catching culture among pockets of Islanders. "The families I am talking about, and the list goes on, and for extermination companies within those groups to check 3, 4 and 5 skunk is not that uncommon." the wildlife conservation official remarked many members of the Island groups take one week off to control pest animals. "That is less and less common throughout Oregon for extermination companies to actually take an entire week just to go skunk unwanted critter catching," the wildlife conservation official remarked. Environmental Police Sergeant The pest control professional remarked the first week of the most effective time for wildlife trapping was quiet and free of complaints. "No issues," the wildlife conservation official remarked Wednesday.

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