Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.

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Serving Galveston
and
the Entire Houston
Area

(COON)

(COON)

Bat Removal Services for Galveston & The Greater Spring Area

Animal Control Wildlife Inc

Bat Removal Spring TX
Please call 409.740.2666 or 281.399.266 IF YOU HAVE A BAT PROBLEM: Humane Bat Removal Services in Spring TX Need Humane Bat Removal Service in Spring? Bat feces, or guano, can cause mold growth in your attic, foul odors throughout your home, sheetrock damage to your ceiling, and bat bugs infestation. Bats have been known to not only carry rabies, but also Ebola, Nipah, Hendra, Marburg and Coronavirus.

We are a fully licensed and insured Spring bat removal company so Whether you have a single bat or a small colony in your home, Animal Control-Wildlife is here to help. Bats often prefer hiding in hard to reach places, often in attics and are difficult to handle once caught. We can remove the bats in a humane manner so they can be safety returned to the wild. After the problem is addressed, we can animal proof your home or business to prevent future problems from occurring.

We provide a 3 year warranty on our animal proofing services.

If your home or business is routinely barraged by bats, contact us today for relief. Fast New Caney, Texas bat control. Bat removal service and exclusion. We solve your bat problem permanently. Three Year Warranty. Our Wildlife Bat Removal pros in New Caney are here to help you evict your bats, clean up the mess, and repair the damage.

Bat Control and Removal Services

Bat Removal Spring | Bat Control and Removal Services

Bats in your attic? Don’t wait for them to cause disease or unwanted smells. Contact our Spring Bat Removal Experts and Request a Free Quote! Whether you have a single bat or a small colony in your home, Animal Control-Wildlife is here to help. Bats in Spring often prefer hiding in hard to reach places, often in attics and are difficult to handle once caught. We can remove the bats in a humane manner so they can be safety returned to the wild. After the problem is addressed, we can animal proof your home or business in Spring to prevent future problems from occurring.

Here's some interesting information about bats!

• Mammals, not birds: Bats in Spring are the only mammals with true flight. Their wings are formed by a thin membrane of skin stretching between their elongated fingers and body. Bat infestations are not unusual, and, like other pest control issues are the responsibility of the home or property owner. BARC and other City of Spring 

• Echolocation masters: Unlike birds in Spring that rely on sight, bats navigate and hunt using echolocation. They emit high-frequency squeaks and interpret the echoes bouncing off objects to form a “picture” of their surroundings.

• Incredibly diverse: There are over 1,400 species of bats worldwide, making up about one-quarter of all mammal species! They range in size from the tiny Kitti’s hog-nosed bat, weighing less than a penny, to the giant flying foxes with wingspans of up to 6 feet. 

• Mostly insectivores: The majority of bats in Spring are insectivores consuming vast quantities of insects each night. This helps control insect populations and reduces the need for pesticides.

• Pollinators and seed dispersers: Some bat species play a vital role in plant pollination, similar to bees and hummingbirds. Others help disperse seeds by eating fruit and dropping the seeds in new areas as they fly.

• Hibernation experts: In colder climates, bats hibernate during winter months to conserve energy. They lower their body temperature and heart rate, living off fat reserves stored during warmer months.

• Guano power: Bat guano, their droppings, is a rich source of nitrogen and other nutrients. It was once a valuable fertilizer and is still used in organic gardening today.

• Facing threats: Unfortunately, bat populations in Spring are facing threats like habitat loss, pesticide use, and white-nose syndrome, a deadly fungal disease. Conservation efforts are underway to protect these fascinating creatures.

Most common type of bats

While there’s no single “most common” type of bat globally, due to the vast diversity of bat species, there are two main groups that dominate in terms of population numbers:

• Microchiroptera (Micro bats): This suborder makes up the vast majority of bat species, estimated at around 80% of all bats. They are typically smaller in size, known for their echolocation abilities, and primarily insectivores. Common examples include:

o Myotis bats (Mouse-eared bats): This is a very diverse genus with hundreds of species worldwide, found in a variety of habitats.

o Vespertilionidae (Vesper bats): Another large and widespread family with insectivorous bats. The common pipistrelle bat (Pipistrellus pipistrellus) found in Europe is an example.

o Molossidae (Free-tailed bats): This family includes some of the fastest flying bats, with species like the Mexican free-tailed bat (Tadarida brasiliensis) found in North America.

• Megachiroptera (Megabats): This suborder, also known as fruit bats or flying foxes, makes up the remaining 20% of bat species. They are generally larger than microbats, with poor eyesight relying more on smell and echolocation for navigation. Most are frugivorous, feeding on fruits and nectar. Common examples include:

o Pteropodidae (Old World fruit bats): This family includes the giant flying foxes, the largest bats by wingspan, found in Africa, Asia, and Australia.

o Cynopteridae (Old World fruit bats): Another diverse family with fruit-eating bats in Africa and Asia.

So, depending on your location, the most common type of bat you’d encounter would likely be a microbat species like a Myotis bat or a free-tailed bat. However, megabats are also quite successful and numerous in their specific ecological niches.

So, depending on your location, the most common type of bat you’d encounter would likely be a microbat species like a Myotis bat or a free-tailed bat. However, megabats are also quite successful and numerous in their specific ecological niches.

We service the entire Spring metro area, including:

The towns of Aldine, Bellaire, Friendswood, Hedwig Village, Jersey Village, Katy, League City, City of Spring, TX covers 4 Zip Codes 77520 Zip Code 77521 Zip Code 77522 Zip Code 77523 Zip Code 5 Cities within 15 Miles of the City of Spring, TX Channelview ,TX Highlands ,TX La Porte ,TX Mont Belvieu ,TX Wallisville ,TX Mission Bend, Missouri City, Pearland, Richmond, Rosenberg, Sugar Land, Texas City, Spring, Spring, Spring, The Woodlands, Willowbrook, Kingwood, and Atascocita. If you are unsure about our service range, just give us a call! Most Popular ZIP Code Searches in Texas 77494 77449 78660 77084 77433 79936 77573 79938 75052 78245 77479 78130
If you’d like to learn more about specific aspects of bats in Spring, like their habitat, behavior, or different bat species, let us know!

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Bat Control and Removal Services

Bat Removal Spring | Bat Control and Removal Services

Bats in your attic? Don’t wait for them to cause disease or unwanted smells. Contact our Spring Bat Removal Experts and Request a Free Quote! Whether you have a single bat or a small colony in your home, Animal Control-Wildlife is here to help. Bats in Spring often prefer hiding in hard to reach places, often in attics and are difficult to handle once caught. We can remove the bats in a humane manner so they can be safety returned to the wild. After the problem is addressed, we can animal proof your home or business in Spring to prevent future problems from occurring.

Here's some interesting information about bats!

• Mammals, not birds: Bats in Spring are the only mammals with true flight. Their wings are formed by a thin membrane of skin stretching between their elongated fingers and body. Bat infestations are not unusual, and, like other pest control issues are the responsibility of the home or property owner. BARC and other City of Spring
• Echolocation masters: Unlike birds in Spring that rely on sight, bats navigate and hunt using echolocation. They emit high-frequency squeaks and interpret the echoes bouncing off objects to form a “picture” of their surroundings.
• Incredibly diverse: There are over 1,400 species of bats worldwide, making up about one-quarter of all mammal species! They range in size from the tiny Kitti’s hog-nosed bat, weighing less than a penny, to the giant flying foxes with wingspans of up to 6 feet.
• Mostly insectivores: The majority of bats in Spring are insectivores consuming vast quantities of insects each night. This helps control insect populations and reduces the need for pesticides.
• Pollinators and seed dispersers: Some bat species play a vital role in plant pollination, similar to bees and hummingbirds. Others help disperse seeds by eating fruit and dropping the seeds in new areas as they fly.
• Hibernation experts: In colder climates, bats hibernate during winter months to conserve energy. They lower their body temperature and heart rate, living off fat reserves stored during warmer months.
• Guano power: Bat guano, their droppings, is a rich source of nitrogen and other nutrients. It was once a valuable fertilizer and is still used in organic gardening today.
• Facing threats: Unfortunately, bat populations in Spring are facing threats like habitat loss, pesticide use, and white-nose syndrome, a deadly fungal disease. Conservation efforts are underway to protect these fascinating creatures.

Most common type of bats

While there’s no single “most common” type of bat globally, due to the vast diversity of bat species, there are two main groups that dominate in terms of population numbers:
• Microchiroptera (Micro bats): This suborder makes up the vast majority of bat species, estimated at around 80% of all bats. They are typically smaller in size, known for their echolocation abilities, and primarily insectivores. Common examples include:
o Myotis bats (Mouse-eared bats): This is a very diverse genus with hundreds of species worldwide, found in a variety of habitats.
o Vespertilionidae (Vesper bats): Another large and widespread family with insectivorous bats. The common pipistrelle bat (Pipistrellus pipistrellus) found in Europe is an example.
o Molossidae (Free-tailed bats): This family includes some of the fastest flying bats, with species like the Mexican free-tailed bat (Tadarida brasiliensis) found in North America.

• Megachiroptera (Megabats): This suborder, also known as fruit bats or flying foxes, makes up the remaining 20% of bat species. They are generally larger than microbats, with poor eyesight relying more on smell and echolocation for navigation. Most are frugivorous, feeding on fruits and nectar. Common examples include:
o Pteropodidae (Old World fruit bats): This family includes the giant flying foxes, the largest bats by wingspan, found in Africa, Asia, and Australia.
o Cynopteridae (Old World fruit bats): Another diverse family with fruit-eating bats in Africa and Asia.
So, depending on your location, the most common type of bat you’d encounter would likely be a microbat species like a Myotis bat or a free-tailed bat. However, megabats are also quite successful and numerous in their specific ecological niches.

So, depending on your location, the most common type of bat you’d encounter would likely be a microbat species like a Myotis bat or a free-tailed bat. However, megabats are also quite successful and numerous in their specific ecological niches.

We service the entire Spring metro area, including:

The towns of Aldine, Bellaire, Friendswood, Hedwig Village, Jersey Village, Katy, League City, City of Spring, TX covers 4 Zip Codes 77520 Zip Code 77521 Zip Code 77522 Zip Code 77523 Zip Code 5 Cities within 15 Miles of the City of Spring, TX Channelview ,TX Highlands ,TX La Porte ,TX Mont Belvieu ,TX Wallisville ,TX Mission Bend, Missouri City, Pearland, Richmond, Rosenberg, Sugar Land, Texas City, Spring, Spring, Spring, The Woodlands, Willowbrook, Kingwood, and Atascocita. If you are unsure about our service range, just give us a call! Most Popular ZIP Code Searches in Texas 77494 77449 78660 77084 77433 79936 77573 79938 75052 78245 77479 78130
If you’d like to learn more about specific aspects of bats in Spring, like their habitat, behavior, or different bat species, let us know!
Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.Hal started his first animal control business in the mid-70’s doing strictly animal trapping and animal proofing. He received his certification from TEA to teach animal management in the mid 1980’s as part of his animal control business. He sold the business in 1999 but remained active in wildlife work as a trapper of wild hogs, licensed nuisance alligator trapper, and breeder of wallabies. Hal also works with two game ranches, a gator farm and airboat ecological tours in Galveston Bay. In 2009, Hal decided to pursue his interest in an animal control business again by opening Animal Control-Wildlife, Inc.