Greensboro

Greensboro Pest Animal Removal: 336-398-3990

Pest Animal of Greensboro provides nuisance animal removal services in Greensboro, NC. We humanely solve conflicts between people and the wild animals of Greensboro North Carolina, including raccoons, squirrels, rats, snakes, birds, opossums, skunks, and more! We are a full-service nuisance wildlife control company servicing the greater Greensboro region. We provide both residential and commercial services, and are fully licensed and insured in North Carolina. In solving pest animal conflicts, we utilize a full array of services, from humane trapping and relocation, to critter prevention and damage repairs, to dead animal removal, attic cleanup, and more. We offer competitive pricing and the best service in Greensboro. Every situation is different, so give us a call at 336-398-3990 now to discuss your wild animal problem, and get a price quote over the phone. We answer our phones 24-7-365, work on weekends, and can usually schedule a same-day or next-day appointment to solve your pest animal problem!

Animals in Attic

Building Repairs

Prevention Work

Wildlife Trapping

Greensboro RACCOON CONTROL: Call us now for raccoon removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of raccoons page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for raccoon control, visit our raccoon removal prices page.

Greensboro SQUIRREL CONTROL: Call us now for squirrel removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of squirrels page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for squirrel control, visit our squirrel removal prices page.

Greensboro SKUNK CONTROL: Call us now for skunk removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of skunks page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for skunk control, visit our skunk removal prices page.

Greensboro RAT CONTROL: Call us now for rat removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of rats page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for rat control, visit our rat removal prices page.

Greensboro MOUSE CONTROL: Call us now for mouse removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of mice page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for mouse control, visit our mouse removal prices page.

Greensboro BAT CONTROL: Call us now for bat removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of bats page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for bat control, visit our bat removal prices page.

Greensboro SNAKE CONTROL: Call us now for snake removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of snakes page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for snake control, visit our snake removal prices page.

Greensboro BIRD CONTROL: Call us now for bird removal in Greensboro, NC.
Visit the How to get rid of birds page to learn how to do it yourself.
To find out our prices for bird control, visit our bird removal prices page.

Greensboro WILDLIFE CONTROL: Call us now for wildlife removal in Greensboro, NC.
We handle all wildlife, such as opossums, groundhogs, armadillos, moles, fox, coyote, and more.
To find out our prices for wildlife control, visit our wildlife removal prices page.



We also service these towns: Alamance County, Caswell County, Davidson County, Davie County, Forsyth County, Guilford County, Montgomery County, Randolph County, Rockingham County, Stokes County, Surry County, Yadkin County, Winston-Salem, High Point, Burlington, Thomasville, Ashboro, Kernersville, Lexington, Clemmons, Eden, Reidsville, Graham, Lewisville, Archdale, Mebane, Mounty Airy, Summerfield, Alamance, Bermuda Run, Bethania, Biscoe, Boonville, Mocksville, Mount Gilead, Oak Ridge, Ossipee, Pleasant Garden, Candor, Ramseur Randleman, Rural Hall, Saxapahaw, Seagrove, Sedalia, Staley, Stokesdale

Other Resources for FREE Sity Animal Removal:
Guilford County Animal Services: (336) 333-5531
Lisa Fritsch-Udoka Wildlife Rehabilitators: 336-674-5561 http://www.piedmontwildliferehab.org/index.php?nav=12
North Carolina Wildlife Commission: 919-707-4011 https://www.ncwildlife.org/
Greensboro Police Department: (336) 373-2287

Greensboro Wildlife Tip: Raccoon predators: What animals eat raccoons?
Raccoons live in the environment of habitats and they are recognizable for their masks. They are predators and their fur allows them to get mixed with the environment. Raccoons are active at night and have many enemies who eat them. Here is the list of predators who eat Greensboro raccoons.

Foxes and Wolves
Foxes are both predators and scavengers, as raccoons share the same ecological niche. Foxes are also known as high-level predators that hunt animals, rabbits, raccoons, snakes, and other small animals. Wolves are carnivores by nature. Wolves are excellent hunters as they do a fair amount of scavenging. To bring down large prey, Wolves hunt in packs. But a lone wolf can easily kill a Greensboro raccoon. They also hunt shrews, hares, voles, beavers and fish.

Bobcats
Bobcats, lions, and cheetahs hunt raccoons. They usually keep check on their population and follow them. If they are given the chance to hunt, so they can eat both young and adult raccoons.

Coyotes
Coyotes are skilled predators. Coyotes often eat both juveniles and adult raccoons. They hunt in packs, but whenever one coyote get a chance he can kill a single raccoon at once. Raccoons use coyote urine as a raccoon repellent.

Owls
Great horned owls are 18-25 inches long large birds. They are predators of small rats, mice, raccoons, opossums, and skunks. Owls kill and eat adults as well as juvenile raccoons.

Crocodiles and caimans
In tropical and subtropical regions of North and Central America, Crocodiles and caimans garb the raccoons if they are somewhere near the water. Snakes such as boa also attack raccoons whenever they want.Raccoons are able to defend themselves as they climb trees to escape from their predators. Humans also hunt Greensboro raccoons, some for as necessity, some for sport in competitions. Best of all is to have a steel box trapsmith install the sight. He will use something like Loc-Tite, and he will also impact the screws by tapping on the screwdriver with a small hammer as he turns it, seating the screws very tightly. However, before storing the humane cage trap away, you should give it a more thorough cleaning. Keep the snare polein a relatively dry place where the temperature is constant; this lessens the chance of condensation. It is wise to check your humane cage trap every month or so for any sign of rust. Do not store the weapon in a sheepskin-lined bag. Such a case when zippered shut captures moisture inside.