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Platinum Wildlife Removal - Critter Removal in Grand Blanc, MI

Grand Blanc Wildlife Control & Pest Animal Removal
In Genesee County, MI

Platinum Wildlife Removal
Contact - 810-344-6272

Please, no calls about DOG or CAT problems. Call animal services: (810) 732-1660

  We specialize in Bats, Raccoon, and Squirrels and we service the city of Detroit and surrounding towns, such as Waterford, Pontiac, Rochester Hills, Shelby, Bloomfield, Troy, Sterling Heights, Clinton, Novi, Farmington Hills, Southfiled, Royal Oak, Warren, St. Clair Shores, Livonia, Canton, Northville, Plymouth, Dearborn, Westland, Allen Park Wyandote, & more. We service all of Wayne County, Washtenaw County, Oakland County, and parts of Jackson County.     
Platinum Wildlife Removal provides professional wildlife control for both residential & commercial customers in the city of Grand Blanc in Michigan. We can handle almost any type of wild animal problem, from squirrels in the attic of a home, to bat removal and control, raccoon removal, or Grand Blanc snake removal. Our Michigan wildlife management pros provide a complete solution - including the repair of animal damage, and wildlife waste cleanup. If you need to get rid of your pest animals with care and expertise, give Platinum Wildlife Removal a call at 810-344-6272
There are many Grand Blanc pest control companies, but most deal with extermination of insects. We deal strictly with wild animals, such as raccoon, skunk, opossum, and more. Platinum Wildlife Removal differs from the average Grand Blanc exterminator business because we are licensed and insured experts, and deal only with animals. We are not merely trappers, but full-services nuisance wildlife control operators, offering advanced solutions.
Grand Blanc wildlife species include raccoons, opossums, squirrels, rats, skunks several species of snakes and bats, and more. Many animals can cause considerable damage to a house, not to mention contamination. We offer repairs of animal entry points and biohazard cleanup and we guarantee our work. Our Grand Blanc rodent (rat and mouse) control is superior to other pest management companies. All of our wildlife trapping is done in a humane manner. Of course, we are properly Michigan state licensed. We are highly experienced in Grand Blanc raccoon removal, squirrel removal, bat control, and more.
We also service the towns of Swartz Creek, Genesee, Burton and also animal control in Durand, Argentine, Rankin, Lennon and pest control in Lapeer, Duffield, Owosso, Mount Morris and wild animal services in Flushing, Russellville, Lake Fenton, Linden and wildlife management in Flint, Fenton, Gaines, Davison.
We at Platinum Wildlife Removal believe we are the best Grand Blanc trappers of wildlife, and would be happy to serve your Grand Blanc bat removal or pigeon and bird control needs with a professional solution. Skunks, moles, and other animals that can damage your lawn - we trap them all. Our professional pest management of wildlife and animals can solve all of your Grand Blanc critter removal needs. Our specialty is removal of animals in homes such as raccoons in the attic or squirrels in the attic. If you need Grand Blanc pigeon control, Canada geese or other bird removal, we can help. We are experts with skunk problems, digging animals such as armadillos, & groundhogs, and we offer Michigan dead animal removal. We trap mice and voles. We do home repairs, animal prevention, and removal of critters from the attic, ceiling, basement, animal in the wall, and any part of a building. Give us a call at 810-344-6272 for a price quote and more information.

Remember, we at Platinum Wildlife Removal run a wildlife removal company, and charge for our services. If you are searching for help with a dog or cat issue, you need to call your local Genesee County animal control or SPCA. They can assist you with problems such as a dangerous dog, stray cats, lost pets, etc. There is no free service in Genesee County that provides assistance with wild animals.

Genesee County Animal Services, MI:
(810) 732-1660

Grand Blanc Wildlife Tip:
Why do raccoons carry their babies - The ability to carry young away from a threat is vital to the survival of many species. This inclination is often seen in feral cats that move their litters as soon as they have been discovered by people. The raccoon will also move her babies if she feels the threat is great enough. People who have a mother raccoon and a litter of kits in their attics are often looking for a way to encourage the mother to leave on her own. If this can be accomplished, there is little worry of her returning to the location. Unfortunately, getting a mother raccoon to leave is almost impossible. Some people have minimal luck with a product called raccoon eviction fluid. This bottled substance is a mixture of male raccoon urine and gland secretions. Because a mother raccoon is fearful of any males out in the wild-they will kill kits-she may be inclined to leave the attic if the smell is particularly strong. Attics tend to be difficult to use eviction fluid in because of the size of the space. People have more success using the product if the raccoons are in the chimney. 
Grand Blanc, MI Animal News Clip:
Panel approves lethally trapping badgers in problem areas

Wildlife management company fees will be used to pay agents to reduce amounts. The state's new management plan for badgers was approved Thursday to the dismay of dozens of people who voiced their opposition. People who attended the Michigan Fish and Wildlife regulatory agency organized hearing questioned the state's badger-amounts estimates, the science used to create the plan, the accuracy of complaints about badgers, the use of sportsmen's dollars to implement the plan and a Michigan law that doesn't allow the use of canines to animal capture badgers.

Even those in support of the plan cited the same worries, especially the use of wildlife management company fees to pay federal agents to lethally trap problem badgers. But the plan is the best option for dealing with the increasing complaints about the big felines, the Michigan Agency of Fish and Wildlife staff said.

"Badger conflicts remain at unacceptably high levels in many areas of the state," said Wildlife Division administrator Ronald Anglin. "This plan allows (the agency) to manage a healthy, sustainable badger amounts while focusing on proactively addressing badger-related conflicts." The first badger-management plan was developed in 1987 and last was updated in 1993. Badgers had nearly been wiped out in Michigan by the 1960s but today amount more than 5,000. The local Grand Blanc SPCA could not be reached for comment.

Under the new plan, the badger amount will be at least 3,000 with options of managing badger-human conflicts, including human and wild animal safety and livestock damage. Another objective is to manage badgers in areas where groundhog and rodent or reptile amounts are low. Representatives from the Humane Society of the United States and the Sierra pest control group said the plan's data and the models used to estimate badger amounts are inaccurate.

"We believe this plan is designed to manage public perception and not really designed to manage badgers," said Sally Mackler of the Sierra Club. "Simply put, we do not need this plan. It it not based on good science. It will indiscriminately lethally trap hundreds, if not thousands, of badgers for no good reason." The National animal removal trap Association and individual pest control companies also lined up to oppose the plan -- for different reasons.

Rod The Grand Blanc pest control specialist of the NRA said that there is no question that the badger amounts needs to be culled but that it is a waste to use wildlife management company dollars to pay federal agents to lethally trap Michigan's big game. As much as in the dollar amount of 589,420 could be spent on implementing the badger plan. "I don't like the precedent we are setting," he said. "We have lots and lots of people here who would do it for free." Opposition made up only part of the 4,500 comments received by the state. Despite this, wildlife removal services are not a free service in Genesee County.

Marty The Grand Blanc pest control specialist said she supports the plan because badgers are affecting the groundhog and raccoon and opossum amounts where she rides horseback near her town, Grand Blanc. Badgers are populating because nothing is lethally trapping them and they are taking the game, the rat & mouse and groundhog I would animal capture," she said. Larry Larson of Grand Blanc said badgers are getting more bold.

"I've never captured badgers in my life, but that was one good management tool (to animal capture with canines)," he said. "They've multiplied many times, and they've lost their fear of man. That is the problem. I am reluctant to let my grandkids up on my property along the river because of badgers." In the end, the plan was adopted without revisions because many of the changes that pest control companies and others wanted were not under the commission's authority. Michigan residents twice have voted through initiative petition that canines may not be used to animal capture badgers, and private pest control companies cannot be called upon to lethally trap problem badgers.

Commissioner Don The Grand Blanc pest control specialist said that politics and game management are inseparable. "The people of Michigan, because of the rural/urban conflict, are never going to allow unlimited wildlife trapping with hounds," The Grand Blanc pest control specialist said. "We just have to realize we have to use other means. ... This (new plan) is the best shot we have at it".

  If you need Grand Blanc raccoon removal, rat trapping, squirrel removal, or have any questions about a wildlife problem in Grand Blanc, please give Platinum Wildlife Removal a call at 810-344-6272, 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.

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