Our Goal Is To Earn Your Business Every Time We See You!
phone 970-330-3929 (North) phone 303-746-9556 (Central)
Serving Denver north to Wyoming along the front range including Ft. Collins, Loveland, Boulder, Longmont, Superior, Lafayette, Greeley
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Wildlife Control

We have extensive experience and knowledge with Colorado's wildlife. We provide services for all the animals seen here and in addition we provide waste removal in the unfortunate circumstance that one of these animal has gotten inside your home. We provide free evaluation and quotes for these pests.


Brown BatThey migrate in and out of Colorado, arriving in the beginning of May and leaving around September. Management strategies include removal of colony with one-way doors (not an option for nursery colonies), or waiting until the bats migrate and then sealing up the holes so they are not found next year.


Fox SquirrelVery common rodent found throughout Colorado. Sometimes these guys find their way inside attic spaces where they nest to have babies. In rare situations they have been known to chew electrical lines in the attic, costing lots of money with repairs, or even worse fires. Management strategies include trapping, one-way doors, and exclusion. Trapped squirrels will be relocated.

Northern Flickers

Northern FlickersA common pest bird that is known to peck holes in wood or stucco in the spring (March-May). The males also drum in the spring to attract a mate, which is when the male bird pecks on metal surfaces which creates a noise similar to a machine gun going off. Management strategies include repellants and trapping. Note trapping requires a permit from USFWS which we can assist with.

Pigeons, European Starlings and House Sparrows

PigeonThese three birds are invasive, non-native birds that are not protected under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act. These three birds account for a majority of the pest bird problems in Colorado. Management strategies include, trapping, repellants, netting, and baiting.

Prairie Dogs

Prairie DogA common range land rodent that is being encroached on by human development. In efforts to manage these rodents we can use baits, fumigants or traps. With fumigation, we have to provide a Fumigation Management Plan and with baiting we also need to check the Endangered Species Bulletin to make sure there are no restrictions, for the protection of other non-target species like the black-footed ferret or burrowing owl.


RabbitA very common animal that alone is harmless but with a bunch of their friends can strip bark off shrubs and trees and even decimate the turf grass you worked so hard on. Management strategies include trapping, exclusion and repellants.


RaccoonAlthough rarely seen due to their nocturnal behavior they are extremely common in residential and agricultural areas. They become common pests when they break into attic areas or into chimneys to evade the cold weather or to have babies. Management strategies include trapping and exclusion. All raccoons trapped will be relocated.


SkunkAre known for their fowl smell and commonly raid chicken coops, or burrow under sidewalks, driveways, sheds or crawlspaces. Management strategies include trapping, one-way doors and exclusion. Due to state law, this is one species we are forced to euthanize upon capture. In attempt to not harm the animal we offer one-way doors which remove the skunks from the area without harming them.


Garter SnakeColorado is home to a wide variety of snakes, most of which are not poisonous. In the area we service the only venomous snake is the prairie rattlesnake. Management strategies include trapping, physical removal, exclusion and repellents.


VoleA common rodent pest that is rarely seen, but the damage is clearly evident. If you have ever had the snow melt to see a matrix of rodent tunnels underneath, or had juniper bushes, roses or shrubs die for unknown reasons, it might be voles. Management strategies include baiting and in rare situations trapping.

Pocket Gophers

Pocket GophersAnother common rodent pest that builds underground tunnels. The pocket gopher rarely comes above ground but they push large amounts of dirt above ground. You will know you have them when you wake up in the morning to find large piles of fresh soil piled up in your backyard. Management strategies include baiting, trapping and fumigating.

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