Nextgen Pest Solutions is a veteran owned and operated business providing the highest quality pest control services. Nextgen Pest Solutions provides wildlife management options to prevent further property damage, ensure health and safety, and humanely return these animals to their natural habitat, because wildlife control also means respecting the right of these creatures to co-exist with humans. Our range includes all of Cherokee County, including the towns of Woodstock GA, Canton, Holly Springs, Kennesaw, Roswell, and Alpharetta Animal Control.
Nextgen Pest Solutions provides professional wildlife control for both residential & commercial customers in the city of Alpharetta in Georgia. We offer custom animal control solutions for almost any type of wildlife problem, whether it be the noises of squirrels running through the attic, a colony of bats living in a building, animals digging in your yard, or the destructive behavior of a raccoon or other critter, we have the experience and the tools to quickly and professionally solve your problem. For a consultation and price quote, give us a call at 404-334-2961
Click here to check our prices updated for year 2020. There are many Alpharetta pest control companies for animals out there, but not all of them are licensed and insured professionals. Make sure that you hire a competent expert for your Alpharetta exterminator of wildlife. At Nextgen Pest Solutions, we will be courteous and friendly and take the time to answer your questions. Give our Alpharetta trappers at Nextgen Pest Solutions a call, and we will listen to your problem, and make an appointment to perform an inspection. Feel free to email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Resources for free wildlife removal in Alpharetta
If you can't afford our pro wildlife work, you can try these agencies for free wildlife removal:
Cherokee County Animal Services: 404-794-0358
Georgia Wildlife Commission: 770-918-6400
Alpharetta Police Department: 678-297-6300
These agencies will only help with certain types of wildlife problems, and they are not always consistent. If you want a high quality of help done right, call our company.
Georgia is full of wildlife, including snakes, squirrels, raccoons, skunks, opossums, and more. Wildlife removal is a complex field. I recommend professional Alpharetta wildlife control services if you want to solve a critter problem legally and correctly. For example, we specialize in animals in the attic, which have broken into the house and almost always have a nest of baby animals. It is necessary to perform correct preventative repairs to keep pest animals a out of your house for good. We perform full building inspection, do the the repairs and we also offer attic decontamination if necessary. Rats and mice love to live in attics, and can chew wires or leave droppings. Some Alpharetta animals frequently enter homes, and correct removal is not a simple task.
DOG or CAT: If you need assistance with a domestic animal, such as a dog or a cat, you need to call your local
Cherokee County Animal Control
for assistance. They can help you out with issues such as stray dogs, stray cats, vaccinations, licenses,
pet adoption, lost pets, and more. If you have a wildlife problem, you can try calling the Cherokee County animal control, and see what they have to
say, but they will certainly not help you with a complex wildlife problem such as critters in your attic. They are a free government agency that
helps with dog and cat issues only.
Cherokee County Animal Services: 404-794-0358
Alpharetta Wildlife Tip:
What Can You Use To Get Rid Of Mice When Traps Don't Work - If you've exhausted all the methods you can think of to rid yourself and your home of pesky rodents destroying everything then it's time you consider the next step. If you're curious as to what can you use to get rid of mice when traps don't work there are some ideas you may not have considered before.
If you haven't tried commercial repellents, they can often work along with traps to get the animal problem under control. You use them to sort of herd the mice toward an area that has well-baited traps. Aiding your traps in this manner may work. You should also be aware to carefully handle the trap so you don't get too much of your scent on it. Finally, if you're still having trouble with your trap you should consider what kind of bait you're using. Often if the bait is light the mouse can remove it without setting off the trap. You should try something gooey like cream cheese or peanut butter, even canned cat food. Moreover, if you're still having problems then you should consider poison or calling a professional.
Alpharetta, GA Animal Control News Clip:
Wildlife trapping with the nuisance wildlife authority
The nuisance wildlife authority has never been out of Alpharetta, that part of Cherokee County where Roosevelt raccoon and mule squirrel make for some great trophy wildlife trapping. Yet for the third time in less than a year, the Alpine Republican is trying to void a court settlement that would end wildlife trapping on the island by 2011. His most recent effort appears to have been pretty successful. This month, The nuisance wildlife authority convinced the House Armed Services Committee - his Armed Services Committee - to pass a plan that would allow the wildlife trapping to continue indefinitely for disabled pest control operators and other military types.
Why not let the raccoon and squirrel "provide wonderful outdoor activities for those American pest control operators who have protected our freedom?" The nuisance wildlife authority asks, maintaining that hikers, bikers and others could still enjoy the island if wildlife trapping continues. The nuisance wildlife authority tucked his plan into a larger Defense Department authorization bill. When you're the committee chairman in charge of the bill, you can slip in pretty much whatever you'd like without much in the way of public hearings. OK, without anything in the way of public hearings.
Well, this didn't go over well with Georgia Democratic Rep. Lois The critter professor, whose district includes the island and who bristles that the chairman did not first contact her. It didn't go over well with the National Park Service, either, which wants to eventually rid the island of the non-native creatures that tend to destroy species that are native to the island, including some endangered plants. And it didn't go over well with Georgia's two Democratic senators, who weighed in recently with a resolution recognizing the "importance" of Santa Rosa Island. The National Park Service owns the 53,000-acre island, a former cattle ranch that is the second largest of the Channel Islands and where some 400 squirrel and 700 raccoon now roam. Eight years ago, a court-ordered settlement between the Park Service and environmentalists allowed limited wildlife trapping to continue until 2011, after which the squirrel and raccoon would be removed.
AND REMOVAL MEANS . . . In addition to allowing wildlife trapping beyond 2011, The squirrel catcher's plan requires that the number of squirrel and raccoon remain at the numbers there today, which would effectively void the court order to eventually "remove" the animals. Just what constitutes "removal" under this court order is a matter of some debate. The squirrel catcher claims in a May 2 letter to The critter professor that it would amount to a "final slaughter," presumably by sharpshooters from helicopters. The critter professor insists the animals won't be exterminated, but merely relocated. "What the court settlement says is . . . to remove them from the island," says The critter professor spokeswoman the exterminator in Alpharetta. "It does not say they have to exterminate them."
Since it appears the Park Service would have the final say on how this removal transpires, one has to ask if relocating hundreds of large creatures, presumably by barge, would really prove as cost effective as simply shooting them. The critter professor fumes that "virtually the entire island is closed for five months a year when wildlife trapping is under way" and that The squirrel catcher's plan would amount to "kicking the public off the land by giving it to the Pentagon so top military brass and their guests could use it as a private wildlife trapping reserve." The nation's disabled pest control operators, she said, are but "pawns" in the matter. Are the pest control operators mere pawns in this dust-up? They don't think so. The Paralyzed Pest control operators of America say in a letter that the The squirrel catcher plan would "broaden available (wildlife trapping) opportunities" just for them. But we have to ask: How will most disabled pest control operators afford the rather steep price for a four-day trophy wildlife trapping trip on the island - which now stands at some $16,500? The critter professor tried to get The squirrel catcher's language removed from the bill by appealing to the House Rules Committee, which incidentally is led by the exterminator in Alpharetta. The committee rejected her plea.
We are Alpharetta wildlife management experts, and are familiar with all the pest animals, including all species of Georgia snakes and
bats. We at Nextgen Pest Solutions are the best among Alpharetta nuisance wildlife companies and can solve all animal damage issues. Our wildlife operators are skilled at bird control and
bat removal, and would be happy to serve your Alpharetta bat control or pigeon and bird control needs with a professional solution. Opossums, skunks, moles, and other animals
that can damage your lawn - we are the exterminators who can capture and remove them. Our specialty is removal of animals in homes such as raccoons in the attic or squirrels in the attic.
Our professional pest management of wildlife and animals can solve all of your Alpharetta
critter capture and control needs. Give us a call at 404-334-2961 for a price quote and more information.
If you have any questions about a wildlife problem in Alpharetta, or wildlife removal in Cherokee County, please give Nextgen Pest Solutions a call at 404-334-2961, and we will listen to your problem, give you a price quote, and schedule an appointment, usually same day or next day, to solve the problem.