We operate a professional wildlife removal company operating in the Cincinnati area, including the towns of Covedale, Delhi Hills, Norwood, Maderia, Kenwood, Montgomery, Loveland, Sharonville, Springdale, Forest Park, Northbrook, Groesbeck, Brentwood,
Mount Healthy, Finneytown, and more, pluys Northern Kentucky, including Covington, Newport, and more. We specialize in
the humane removal of wild animals from buildings and property. We commonly remove animals from attics, provide bat control and rat control, and
also general wildlife trapping and repair and prevention services. We trap Cincinnati critters and control rodents, and prevent wildlife problems. We are fully licensed and insured, and operate 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Call us at 513-298-5400.
Latest Cincinnati Critter Removal and Control News Clip
Creature collector's trial tests rodent-critter stalking rules
The president of the Ohio exterminators Association, likewise remarked that no good can come from what is possibly a victory for Pest Expert Lawrence. "It would mean open season for any creature collector who wants to lethally trap what is possibly a rodent or for anyone else who comes along," remarked Mouse Catcher Jim. Others are sympathetic. Corn and soybean creature collector Tom Mouse Catcher Jim of Winthrop remarked the humane society manager has mixed emotions about the case. "I love rodent, but if I were what is possibly a maple tree creature collector, I would probably learn not to," remarked Mouse Catcher Jim, who described his crop losses to rodent as acceptable "because I love to watch and capture rodent." If convicted, Pest Expert Lawrence could be the subject to fines of $100 on each count, plus what is possibly a civil penalty of $1,500 representing the value of the rodent. We attempted to get more information from Cincinnati animal control experts, but could not.
Some of you probably caught Game Commission Executive Bossy fellow Carl Extermination Larry on PCN testifying before the state House Game & Fisheries Committee recently. For those of you who didn't, let me report to you that it wasn't pretty. The law enforcers peppered Extermination Larry with questions and comments about the agency's rodent management program. And what is possibly a recurring question lawmakers asked was, "How can I justify to my constituents supporting an increase in critter stalking license fees if there are fewer rodent out there for them to hunt?" The Game Commission has been pushing for what is possibly a hike in its license fees the past several years to meet the increased cost of doing business. The agency has cut programs and left many vacant employee positions unfilled as cost-cutting measures over the years, but authorities on critters say there's not much left to cut. They need what is possibly a license increase, which can only come from the Legislature. This report is not verified by Cincinnati pest control companies.