|Click here to find out how All Wildlife Removal Service gets
raccoons out of your building and then keeps them out!
|All Wildlife Removal Service is your solution for nuisance Raccoons...
|From Toms River to Edison,
from Princeton to Marlboro,
All Wildlife Removal Service
proudly serves many parts of New Jersey.
If you're not in our area,
click here to find out how to choose a trust-worthy contractor
in your area.
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we'd be happy to answer your questions!
732-656-0088 ~ 1-800-797-1004
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Bats - Birds - Carcass Removal - Coyotes - Flying Squirrels - Foxes - Geese
Grey Squirrels - Groundhogs - Moles - Muskrats - Raccoons - Skunks - Snakes - Wild Turkeys
|Office: 732-656-0088 Fax: 732-521-9042
|NEW JERSEY'S PROFESSIONAL
WILDLIFE REMOVAL SOLUTION!
Raccoons are one of the most challenging nuisance animals to keep out of a home or business. Not only are they
aggressive and determined animals, but they are also very strong! We typically equate a raccoon’s strength when trying to
tear into a structure to that of a grown man without gloves. Even without gloves, a grown man could rip apart a gable vent
or tear down most soffits with relative ease. Now add that strength to the determination of a new or expecting mother who is
looking for a warm and safe place to care for her young, and it's easy to imagine why a raccoon will fight to get into and
remain in your attic!
Unfortunately, raccoons are also dangerous to humans and carry diseases that are very serious. They are listed on the
rabies vector list in New Jersey and confirmed cases of rabies in raccoons are discovered here year after year. Other
diseases such as roundworm and canine distemper may not be fatal - as rabies is - but they can be transferred to both
humans and pets through bites or claw scratches. Obviously, a raccoon family should not be co-habitating with your family!
Raccoon mothers give birth annually in March and April. The animals will take up residence in a structure at any time of the
year, but March and April are the most common months. During that time of year females are looking for a place to give
birth and keep their babies protected. It is not at all uncommon to have a pregnant raccoon break into several houses in a
row down a street to scope out which is most conducive to nesting with their babies.
Many people do not know that raccoons climb and are, in fact, tree-dwelling animals. As the state of New Jersey continues
to grow, there is constant new construction. We're knocking down the trees and putting up buildings! During construction
phases, local raccoons will often take up residence in open structures. Eventually, they begin to think that they belong in a
house or professional building! In fact, many, many raccoons are born inside buildings instead of in the wild. The
combination of this learned behavior and a lack of acceptable habitat has caused an increase in raccoon break-ins to