Clark Pest Control has grown to be the West's largest pest management company with branch offices throughout California and in the Reno, Nevada area.
You may think bats are scary, but what's truly terrifying is the mysterious fungus that's decimating the bat population, according to an article by Stacy Chase in last Sunday's Boston Globe:At least 1 million bats in the past three years have been wiped out by a puzzling, widespread disease dubbed "white-nose syndrome" in what preeminent US scientists are calling the most precipitous decline of North American wildlife in human history. If it isn't slowed or stopped, they believe bats will continue disappearing from the landscape in huge numbers and that entire species could become extinct within a decade. This would have drastic repercussions for the rest of us. As Tim King, a conservation geneticist with the US Geological Survey in West Virginia, told Chase, "We're at the vanguard of an environmental catastrophe."Click here to read the entire article
It happens every year. When the temperatures drop, wild animals look for warmth--sometimes in your attic. When the great outdoors comes indoors, Gino Theobald goes to work.Posted: 6:13 PM Oct 21, 2009Reporter: Will NunleyEmail Address: mailto:email@example.com?subject=Catching critters taking cover in your attic
AUGUSTA---It happens every year. When the temperatures drop, wild animals look for warmth--sometimes in your attic. When the great outdoors comes indoors, Gino Theobald of Advanced Services for Pest Control goes to work. News 12 went along with Gino as he repaired critter damage to a home damaged by woodpeckers, bats, and squirrels.
"It's getting cold out, and the animals want in your home," Gino said. "Squirrels do a lot of damage. Bats are about the worst. Bats are great to have, but they're not great to have in your house. They carry a lot of disease, and the guano's just so toxic, it's--especially if you have kids--it's terrible."
With some special foam insulation and some good old fashioned carpentry work, Gino sealed up gaps left by animals and returned the habitat to the humans.
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