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Bird Control

  • The Facts on Nesting Pest Birds Infographic

    bird nesting infographic Click image to download infographic

    It's Spring and birds are building nests. Unfortunately they often choose buildings and homes to build them on. But don't disturb those nests until you know if that bird is protected by the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918. Get the facts... Check out this Bird Nesting Infographic.

    If they are a protected bird; their nests, eggs and young can not be tampered with. So the best way to keep these unwanted yearly guests away is to install humane bird deterrents before they arrive.

    This infographic covers information about:

    • Pigeon Nests
    • Starling Nests
    • Barn & cliff swallow Nests
    • Woodpecker Nests
    • Goose Nests

     

    This helpful bird nesting infographic will also offer key information about the nests that are Federally protected by the Migratory Bird Treaty Act (MBTA) or by the Endangered Species Act (ESA). This way, you will be educated about the most effective and lawful way to deter unwanted birds and their nests!

    A complete list of protected birds by the ESA can be found at U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service.

     

      These laws can impose costly penalties for anyone who disturbs nests, hatchlings, or harms the birds in any way. The MBTA and ESA do allow for passive measures of bird control, such as humane deterrent and repellent measures and devices. The MBTA and ESA also allow for modifying or degrading land that is part of a migratory bird habitat.

  • Nesting Birds on Your Home? How to Get Rid of Them

     nesting birds Sparrows

    It’s that time again, time when pest birds seek out places to nest. Your home has all sorts of lofty nooks and crannies that offer refuge from weather and predators, and within easy access to food and water. Common places to nest include under eaves, vents, under solar panels, porch light fixtures, patio covers, even rain gutters. The most effective way to prevent birds from nesting around your home is to be proactive. And that means installing effective and humane bird deterrents before birds arrive. Here’s what the bird control pros at Bird-B-Gone recommend: Continue reading

  • How to Keep Pest Birds from Building Nests on Your Property

    Keep Pest Birds from Building NestsThe simple truth is that many buildings and structures are bird magnets. They offer all manner of nooks and crannies where birds can build safe nests (like attics, eaves, overhangs or similar semi-open areas).  Many properties have standing water (left over from rains, snow or sprinkler systems), giving birds easy access to water. And far too many have open trash containers, open dipsy-dumpsters, or food scraps lying under tables around lunch areas. Commercial signage is another bird lure, for birds love to build nests in these areas warmed by electric bulbs. The same holds true for rooftop AC units, solar panels and other rooftop structures. Continue reading

  • The Swallows Are Coming. Are You Prepared?

    pest swallow nestsThe swallows are on their way, looking for places to roost and nest for Spring. Will they choose your building? They will if you're not prepared to deter them with effective bird control measures.

    In these tough times, you may not have the budget for removing the unsightly mud nests swallows typically build on building facades. You may also not have the time and money to re-paint your building(s) after the swallows leave ugly splotches on your walls.  Continue reading

  • How to Assess a Bird Problem

    Effective bird deterrents, Bird control methods, Bird deterrent productsBirds cause thousands of dollars in damage and cleanup costs to businesses and municipalities annually. Bird droppings and debris can deface and eventually damage the roofs, skylights and facades of many structures. They can also damage lighting, cameras, gates, AC units, and solar panels. Equally problematic, bird droppings and bird nests can harbor any of 60 known diseases—including histoplasmosis and West Nile Virus. Dried bird droppings can be drawn into rooftop ventilation systems, creating a health hazard for inhabitants. Wet bird droppings can cause dangerous slip-and-fall hazards. Continue reading

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