Animal Damage Solutions

Animal damage solutions is your site for comprehensive information on stopping wildlife damage. We are constantly adding new information to our pages as well as adding information on new animals. We welcome questions not answered by the pages below.

Wildlife Damage Control welcomes questions. But before you ask your question, please visit questions

 

Animal Damage Prevention Strategies

Animal Damage Prevention Techniques
Animal Damage Prevention Check List
Animal Damage Prevention Strategies (long version)

 

Animal Damage Control Techniques

  1. Why Trapping?
  2. Hints on Harassment
  3. Feed Birds Not Squirrels
  4. Prevent Climbing Animals
  5. Relocation
  6. Repellents: Strengths and Weaknesses
  7. Seedling Protection 
  8. Do Ultrasonic devices work?
  1. Bad Smells?
  2. Skunk Deodorizing
  1. Buzzards
  2. Canada Geese
  3. Controlling Crows 
  4. Gulls, Sea
  5. Hawks
  6. House Sparrows
  7. Mute Swans
  8. Poop on Pigeons
  9. Starlings  
  10. Turkeys
  11. Vultures
  12. Woodpeckers
  1. Armadillos
  2. Bat Banter
  3. Beaver Control
  4. Beaver Damage Solutions
  5. Black Bear
  6. Bobcat
  7. Chipmunk Chatter
  8. Cottontail Rabbit
  9. Coyotes: Respect the Danger
  10. Cougars  
  11. Deer, Whitetail
  12. Dog, Domestic
  13. Fox Fancy
  14. Fishers
  15. The Goods on Groundhogs/Woodchucks
  16. House Cats
  17. Moles
  18. Moose
  19. Mountain Beaver
  20. Mouse Musings
  21. Muskrats
  22. Opossums
  23. Otters, River
  24. Pocket Gopher
  25. Porcupines
  26. Rabbit
  27. Raccoons
  28. Rats
  29. Skunks
  30. Squirrels, Flying
  31. Squirrels, Gray
  32. Squirrels, Red
  33. Voles  
  1. Monitor Lizard
  2. Snake Savvy
  3. Snapping Turtles

Wild Animal Biology & Disease

 

 
12/21/10

Disclaimer: WDC seeks to provide accurate, effective and responsible information on resolving human/wildlife conflicts. We welcome suggestions, criticisms to help us achieve this goal. The information provided is for informational purposes only and users of the information use it at their own risk. The reader must consult state/federal officials to determine the legality of any technique in the reader's locale. Some techniques are dangerous to the user and to others. WDC encourages readers to obtain appropriate training (see our informational literature at our Store ), and understand that proper animal damage control involves patience, understanding that not every technique/method works for every situation or even 100% of the time. Your use of this information is governed by this understanding. We welcome potential users of the information and photos to simply ask for permission via e-mail. Finally, WDC welcomes e-mail but understand that all e-mails become property of Wildlife Damage Control.