Since the dawn of man, mice have lived close to and directly from the spoils of mankind. These rodents are continually on the move seeking protection, shelter and food...
We investigate your problem in detail, because we know that once inside a building, rodents seek isolated hidden areas inside the premises such as the interiors of walls, garages and attics. With their flexible vertebrae, they are able to climb, dig and squeeze into holes and cracks of the exterior walls of buildings, virtually at will. By the time their presence is noticed, they have been already inside the buildings, busily breeding away for some time.
These safe hiding places puts these rodents in close proximity to humans. A mother rodent has her babies in litters of about six at a time, approximately every six weeks. A small number can easily go unnoticed for many weeks, even years; until the population has substantially increased. This occurs when the mice/rats outgrow the readily available food supply and they must branch out from within the walls and attic voids increasing their territory.
Government licensed anticoagulant rodenticides offer the quickest and most effective solution to mice infestations The only full proof system for a continuous rodent free environment is annual rodenticide treatment. In some cases homes and offices may require bi-yearly and even monthly rodenticide service to ensure that any re-appearances of infestations are controlled and eliminated.
ABOUT THE MOUSE
A mouse (plural mice) is a small mammal. The best known species is the common house mouse (Mus musculus). It is found in nearly all countries.The American white-footed mouse (Peromyscus leucopus) and the deer mouse (Peromyscus maniculatus) also sometimes live in houses.
Although mice may live up to two years in a lab, the average mouse in the wild lives only about 5 months, primarily due to heavy predation from cats, wild dogs, foxes, birds of prey, snakes and even certain kinds of insects have been known to prey heavily upon mice. Nevertheless, due to its remarkable adaptability to almost any environment, and its ability to live commensally with humans, the mouse is regarded to be the third most successful mammalian species living on Earth today, after humans and the rat.
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