Welcome to Pest Animal Removal Clarksville! We are a wildlife removal company servicing Clarksville, TN. If you're in need of pest control advice, look no further. That's just one of the things we can offer you here at Pest Animal, and that's before we get into our friendly service. Or the fact that we've got ten years of wildlife control experience under our belts, and that makes us the most experienced people for the job. It doesn't matter what the problem is, whether it's pigeons roosting in your roof, or bats colonizing your attic, or even a dead opossum somewhere stinking out your home from the inside out. We know how to deal with it, and we've got the latest tools and equipment for the job to do it humanely and safely, for you as well as the animal. We don't use inhumane methods to remove the critter, preferring to rely on exclusion methods first, before moving on to safe live cage traps. In the case of the latter, we would then relocate the pest as far away as it needs to go to make sure it doesn't come back. In some cases this can be 10miles or more. Get in touch today - our phones are answered around the clock, 24/7, and all of our staff are fully trained and polite. If it's a same-day / emergency appointment you need, we can usually cater. Call us now at 931-218-2678 for your Clarksville wildlife control needs.
About Pest Animal Removal Clarksville and Our Services:
Bats are one of the few mammals with the capability of flying. These Clarksville creatures have been demonized in horror movies and truthfully they have earned most of their reputation. They are very scary creatures, not only because of some varieties propensity to suck the blood out of its prey, but also because these Tennessee animals carry a great many parasite and diseases with them, which makes them quite inhospitable to have around.
There are four different species of colonizing Clarksville bats: the Brazilian Free-Tailed bat, the Little Brown bat, the Big Brown bat, and the Evening bat. Of these, the Little Brown bat is the most well-known. They are not only the largest species of colonizing bats in terms of population, they are also the animal that lives in the largest colonies of the four species. These bats usually weigh less than an ounce, and have a wing-span of nearly 10 inches. The mating period for them is usually is late May to early June, and mothers carry the young Tennessee bat fetus for eight weeks before birth.
The Big Brown bat weighs about twice as much as the smaller variety, and has a wing span about three inches longer than the little variety. They live all over the United States and reside in colonies that are usually about a quarter the size of that of the Little variety. The mating season occurs in Late May to early June and pups are growing in the female Clarksville bat for about eight weeks after conception.
The Brazilian Free-Tailed bat is found throughout the Americans, but is oddly enough most often found in the southeastern United States. The pups take six weeks from conception to birth, and mating happens traditionally in mid to late May. These Clarksville bats have roughly the same wing span as the Little Brown bat, but weigh about fifty percent more. The last of the four is the Evening bat, which is the one that most movie- goers are familiar with. These bats are found mostly in the southeastern United States and like to come out as dusk is setting in. with their combined screeching noise and eerie looks, they look quite intimidating as the sun is nearly gone. These bats have a wing span of about 11 inches and weigh nearly one ounce. Their traditional mating period is in early April, and it takes pups about 12 weeks from conception to birth.
Bats are the only mammals that have a webbed shape to their limbs. This allows them to maintain a sustained flight, making them the only mammals that can do this. Most Clarksville bats weigh even less than birds, making them extremely light weight. They can maintain flight for long durations of distance, often more than a few miles. While bats are found in virtually every part of the world, the four main colonizing bats are found in primarily in North America. Many Indian tribes had myths related to the bat, and many of those myths have been used in movies and television shows to make them creatures even scary than they already appear.