Bird Control

Do you need to get rid of birds? We can help!

Wildlife problem? Let us take care of it

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Bird Removal Strategies

Trutech is your go-to source for bird control and bird removal services. We have a team of professionals on staff that is dedicated to servicing all of your wildlife maintenance needs, big or small. When you call Trutech, you can guarantee that the entire Trutech team is there for you. Trutech’s effective and humane bird control services ensure that the birds causing damage to your property are removed safely and efficiently.

Our specialists care about the well-being of the animals around your home as well as the well-being of your property. Our team of professionals knows what is needed to conduct a proper bird removal. With the help of Trutech’s licensed technicians and specialists, you can guarantee that your home is protected from damage caused by birds for many months to come.

Bird Problem

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Signs a Bird is on Your Property

They sing sweet songs and can fly hundreds of miles across the sky. But, birds are common critters across most of the United States. Because they are so prevalent, these creatures can create a real nuisance for homeowners like yourself. Birds are known to cause damage by building nests or leaving droppings in your home or attic. Birds can also carry insects like fleas, mites, and lice on their wings that can be spread if they make their way into your home. Once they have entered your home, these flying creatures can be difficult to get rid of. When you notice birds on your property or in your yard or garage, you know that it is time to call the wildlife management experts at Trutech.

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Dangers of Bird Infestation

In addition to crop destruction, birds damage property with their droppings. Their chirping and mating calls, which can start early and last through the day, are also considered bothersome. Some birds of prey such as hawks target small pets as food. Additionally, wood-boring birds like woodpeckers can cause extensive damage to buildings with their intense foraging techniques.

Humane Bird Removal & Control Strategies

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Entry into property

Favorable bird living conditions include prime nesting locations, cover from predators, abundance of food sources, and nearby water. As many residential areas offer most, if not all, of these features, birds frequently take up residence on private properties. House eaves, chimneys, gutters, and rooftops all serve as excellent nesting sites. It is rare for birds to enter buildings, and most avian home invasions occur when windows or doors are left open.

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Trapping & Removal

Call Trutech for any bird problems. Managing problematic avian populations can be difficult without the right equipment and expertise. Trutech pest professionals are experts and offer the best pest control services available. Save both time and money by calling our technicians at the onset of unwanted bird activity.

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Prevention & Exclusion

Various methods exist to deter birds from ruining crop productions. Farmers and gardeners can employ protective netting, which restricts unwanted bird pests’ access to crops. Frightening devices can be effective, as well. To inhibit bird activity around manmade structures, individuals can cover favorite roosting areas with spikes. Caution should be exercised in order to avoid legal repercussions as some species are protected under local, state, or federal laws.

Birds in the House

While birds do not intentionally fly inside houses, their nesting preferences can lead them indoors. Various species of birds, including European starlings, house sparrows, chimney swifts, and swallows, are enticed onto lawns by freshly spread grass seed, well-kept vegetable gardens, and fully stocked backyard birdfeeders. Once infestations become established outdoors, birds may start to seek the shelter of manmade buildings and find entry to homes through attics, vents, chimneys, and even open doors and windows.

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SIGNS OF BIRDS IN THE HOME

As they are typically panicked and searching for a way back outside, birds in houses are easily detectable. Household residents may see them flying about or perched on furniture. Additionally, individuals might hear chirping, scratching, and the fluttering of beating wings. Wild birds that are unable to escape may die inside homes, which spreads foul smells as their bodies decompose. Infestations of birds in the house are also made apparent by the presence of excrement. As cities and suburban neighborhoods encroach on birds’ natural habitats, the pests must get creative in their nesting habits. Finding birds in attics has become remarkably common since these spaces provide the pests with shelter and seclusion. Species like sparrows, starlings, and pigeons can break into homes via holes three-fourths of an inch to two inches in diameter. Vents located near roofs, chimneys, windows without screens, and open doors are all common points of entry, as well.

Birds in Attic

Birds in attics are easily identifiable. Home residents may notice the pests flying into vents or gaps. Nests assembled of twigs, sticks, grass, and other plant materials may be spotted in rafters. Additionally, birds leave accumulations of droppings, which are malodorous. Both adult birds and chicks make a variety of sounds such as chirping, shuffling, and scratching. Finally, damage to attics, like insulation that’s been ripped from walls, can alert individuals to the presence of birds in the attic.

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SIGNS OF A RACCOON IN THE ATTIC

Thumping, rustling, and scratching sounds coming from the attic are clear indications of animal infestations. Raccoons are especially playful and like to tumble about, making loud noises that disturb residents. Young raccoons also like to chatter and chirp when calling for their mothers. Additionally, while raccoons generally dispose of waste away from nesting sites, they may let their droppings and urine collect in attics. The overwhelmingly foul smell quickly permeates houses.

Birds on the Roof

Many species of birds establish nests or perches on the roofs of homes and businesses, compromising human health and undermining the structural integrity of buildings. As birds collect in one place, so do their droppings, which are highly acidic and can eat through a variety of building materials. Bird excrement also causes injuries as accumulations make sidewalks slippery.
Additionally, the pests’ feces contribute to the spread of various diseases like Histoplasmosis. Nests built in gutters cause issues with clogging and create fire hazards. Furthermore, the excessive noise pollution that results from birds on the roof constantly chirping annoys and distracts building residents.
Species of birds like owls, woodpeckers, swallows, and finches rely on trees for food and shelter. Trees are important sources of insects and nuts for insectivorous birds and provide hunting perches for carnivorous species. Hollow tree cavities and strong, supportive branches are where most birds build nests to raise their young. Unfortunately, some species roost in large enough flocks to damage trees and cause problems for property owners.

Birds in Trees

Though sightings of the pest are rare given their nocturnal nature, property owners are able to detect the presence of raccoons in trees many other ways. For instance, raccoons often leave tracks in the dirt around the base of trees they’re living in. These tracks are distinct in their resemblance to tiny human hands. Their claws, which make them excellent climbers, are used to scratch trees, walls, and fences, and finding scuffed paint and tree bark typically points to raccoon infestations. At night, residents may hear chattering, growling, or snarling sounds. Finally, the presence of droppings at the base of trees points to the existence of raccoon populations in the area.

Wildlife problem? Let us take care of it

Frequently Asked Questions

Certain bird diseases can be caught by humans. While most do not pose a significant threat, some require medical intervention. The most common bird-transmitted infections include cryptococcosis, histoplasmosis, salmonellosis, and avian tuberculosis. Each of these diseases usually results from the feces of infected birds being ingested or inhaled.

Large groups of roosting birds leave an accumulation of smelly, messy droppings. This should concern homeowners, as the pests’ feces may carry dangerous pathogens. For instance, when inhaled, Histoplasma mold causes flu-like symptoms and can be fatal if untreated. Cryptococcosis, an illness caused similar to meningitis, is another fungal disease humans can catch from exposure to waste or old nests. Usually spread through contaminated food or water, avian tuberculosis can be debilitating to those with autoimmune deficiencies. Finally, food poisoning caused by salmonellosis is one of the more common diseases humans can catch from birds.

As they are typically panicked and searching for a way back outside, birds in houses are easily detectable. Household residents may see them flying about or perched on furniture. Additionally, individuals might hear chirping, scratching, and the fluttering of beating wings. Wild birds that are unable to escape may die inside homes, which spreads foul smells as their bodies decompose. Infestations of birds in the house are also made apparent by the presence of excrement

Birds in attics are easily identifiable. Home residents may notice the pests flying into vents or gaps. Nests assembled of twigs, sticks, grass, and other plant materials may be spotted in rafters. Additionally, birds leave accumulations of droppings, which are malodorous. Both adult birds and chicks make a variety of sounds such as chirping, shuffling, and scratching. Finally, damage to attics, like insulation that’s been ripped from walls, can alert individuals to the presence of birds in the attic.

Birds in trees leave signs of their presence, such as nests, droppings, and tree damage. Individuals may notice nests in hollow cavities, woven between branches, on the sides of trunks, or even suspended from branches. Though their appearance and size varies from species to species, bird nests are typically constructed of twigs, leaves, and strands of fiber. The presence of droppings on trunks, branches, and the ground underneath trees also indicates the existence active infestations. Other signs of birds in trees include holes pecked into trunks, broken branches, and nibbled fruits and nuts.

Many species of birds establish nests or perches on the roofs of homes and businesses, compromising human health and undermining the structural integrity of buildings. As birds collect in one place, so do their droppings, which are highly acidic and can eat through a variety of building materials. Bird excrement also causes injuries as accumulations make sidewalks slippery.

Additionally, the pests’ feces contribute to the spread of various diseases like Histoplasmosis. Nests built in gutters cause issues with clogging and create fire hazards. Furthermore, the excessive noise pollution that results from birds on the roof constantly chirping annoys and distracts building residents.

Most birds are protected. If there are no eggs or young present, then we can remove the nest and apply deterrent to discourage this behavior. If there are young and the species is protected, then we are legally forced to allow them to fledge. Once they have left, we can remove the nest, treat the area for ecto-parasites, and determine a solution to prevent this in the future.