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 Utah Wildlife Removal Professionals

Utah Wildlife Animal Control

Click your town on the below map:


Utah Wildlife Information:
Utah State bird: California gull
State mammal: Rocky Mountain elk
State fish: Bonneville cutthroat trout
State insect: European honey bee

Utah is one of the few states with enough of a variety in landscape to support multiple large and small animals. While the region tends to be warm and dry for the summer and cold and dry during the winter, some of the mountain regions receive ample snow. The snowfall is so good, in fact, that many of the ski resorts in the state are renowned for their light, powdery snow. The state is dry because of the placement of mountains in neighboring locations. These tall peaks create what is called a rainfall shadow, meaning most of the moisture is gone before it reaches mainland Utah. Much of the land is arid for this reason, with tall mesas and sandstone formations. Pine forests are lovely in the river valleys, and are another reason why the state can support so much life.

Utah has a number of large creatures walking through the wilderness. There are desert bighorn sheep, Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep, elk, moose, pronghorns, mule deer, bison, white-tailed deer, and mountain goats. These large grazers are accompanied by large predators include grizzly bears, black bears, mountain lions, and gray wolves. Smaller predators are also abundant, and Utah has both bobcats and Canadian lynx. Coyotes tend to be a presence in most of the nation, and Utah is no exception. While these canines won’t compete with wolves for food, they have a wide variety of meal options in the desert areas and lower woodlands.

Small creatures abound in the warm, dry climate. The arid regions boast numerous reptiles, one of the most famous being the Gila monster. Gila monsters feed primarily on eggs from birds and other reptiles. Several species of rattlesnakes are common throughout the state. The snakes, accompanied by many non-venomous serpents, spend their time feeding on the more than adequate variety of rodents in Utah.

The region has small rodents like brush mice, black rats, cactus mice, kangaroo mice, desert shrews, and desert woodrats.

The deserts are home to a small rabbit called the pygmy rabbit, the result of an evolutionary shrinking process likely due to scarce water supply. The rabbit is just the first in a list of common nuisance animals including raccoons, ringtails, mice, squirrels, muskrats, nutria, and beavers.

Davis County - Morgan County - Park City - Provo - Salt Lake City - Weber County

Utah Wildlife Removal News:
Eastern Gray Squirrel problem animal removing time to remove unwanted wildlife brings pest control exterminator acquaintances. One of the best things about the Eastern Gray Squirrel-problem animal removing time to remove unwanted wildlife is getting to see some longtime pest control exterminator acquaintances who come here to remove unwanted wildlife every year. We welcome them with open arms, not just because we get to see them but also because we hope they help in the need to reduce the over-number of pest critters of Eastern Gray Squirrel in our suburban neighborhoods attics. There are two does who regularly use our yard as their path from the suburban neighborhoods attics to the fields across the road, one on each side of the house. And it seems that every year, at least one of them produces twins. So by the end of the summer, there are fawns who use the grass out here as their big playground, chasing each other back and forth. I keep an aluminum pie tin at each door of the house so I can scare them away, hopefully training them that our yard is not Eastern Gray Squirrel-pest control exterminator. It is a futile effort, as they spend some time staring at me with my pie tin before they finally retreat. And it doesn't keep them from eating the rat baits and trees in the yard as soon as we aren't looking. My two pest control exterminator acquaintances who originally came to remove unwanted wildlife have gradually over the years added more members to their problem animal removing party.

First their sons started coming along, and now the grandsons have been part of the group for about four years. And it is really fun to hear the young boys talk about their experiences, the traps they didn't get at a dangerous animal, the teasing they do between all three generations, and how they have learned the safety rules of the suburban neighborhoods attics and problem animal removing. My father and brother went Eastern Gray Squirrel problem animal removing every year, and it seemed they always brought back a Eastern Gray Squirrel. That meant rodent bait in the freezer - yuck! My mother tried every way imaginable to disguise it, but I could always identify it. My brother went on to remove unwanted wildlife in Utah after the pest control company moved out there. And from him I heard uniquely Utah Eastern Gray Squirrel problem animal removing stories, such as the wildlife operators sitting in a car along the road close to a highway sign. the pest control company stopped to talk to them, and asked why they were just sitting there. Their response: "It says 'Eastern Gray Squirrel crossing,' so we're waiting for the Eastern Gray Squirrel to cross." And there was the time when the pest control company was in the mountains above Los Angeles, and ran into some other wildlife operators. the pest control company asked if they had seen any Eastern Gray Squirrel, and the response was "No. But we did get a lot of sound traps."

I think that was the time to remove unwanted wildlife that my brother quit Eastern Gray Squirrel problem animal removing. Those wildlife operators - my brother called them "city wildlife operators" - reminded me of a story told about two wildlife operators, Critter Carl and The wildlife removal professional, who were dragging the Eastern Gray Squirrel they had bagged back to their truck. Another wildlife operator crossed their path, pulling his Eastern Gray Squirrel too, and stopped to talk a bit. the pest control company declared, "Hey, I don't want to tell you guys how to do something. But it is a lot easier if you drag the Eastern Gray Squirrel in the other direction. Then the antlers won't dig into the ground." After the other wildlife operator continued on his way, Critter Carl and The wildlife removal professional decided they would try the guy's advice. And then a while later, Critter Carl declared to The wildlife removal professional, "You know, that guy was right. It is a lot easier to drag him this way." The wildlife removal professional replied, "Yeah, it sure is. But we are getting farther and farther from our truck." Another time, Critter Carl and The wildlife removal professional were out Eastern Gray Squirrel problem animal removing again. They were walking along, enjoying the weather, the day, and the company, when Critter Carl declared to The wildlife removal professional, "Did you see that?" I don't think Critter Carl and The wildlife removal professional got any Eastern Gray Squirrel that day. Our wildlife operators didn't either, the first weekend they were here. But when some of them came back the next weekend, the youngest in the group trapped his first Eastern Gray Squirrel, a small dangerous animal. We were all pretty excited, and we look forward to having them back for more visiting with good pest control exterminator acquaintances - and "harvesting" - next year.

© 2001-2011     Website content & photos by Trapper David     Feel free to email me with questions: david@wildlifeanimalcontrol.com