Rodent Inspection and Treatment
Step 1: Schedule your free pest control inspection with our NAHS office staff.
Step 2: A specially trained Field Representative will inspect the home inside and out looking for:
- Rub marks, droppings, tracks, evidence of gnawing, or other rodent signs.
- Access to heating, air conditioning, plumbing, electrical services, and fire sprinklers.
- Access to utility pipes, electrical conduit (often at meters or circuit breaker panels), water and gas lines, and communication cables.
- Access to the roof via wires, pipes, plants, or rough-textured walls.
- Access via the roof joint, between the siding and decorative wood corner trim.
Step 3: Formulate a written treatment and exclusion plan and estimate.
Step 4: Complete the work with guaranteed results!
Q. What are rodents?
A: Pests such as rats, mice, squirrels, raccoons, gophers are considered rodents.
Q. How do they cause harm?
A: Rodents are well known carriers of disease and represent a serious health concern that you should not ignore. They also have a set of front teeth that continue to growth and they have a natural instinct to gnaw on various materials to maintain these teeth. Therefore, they may chew through one or many items in your home causing physical damage to materials and systems to malfunction. Additionally, many materials in your home make ideal nesting material and they will use it to make nests and grow their family.
Q. Where do they occur?
A: Attics are ideal places for rodents but they may be found in your garage, crawlspace and home.
Q. How do they invade premises?
A: Often these pests are looking for conditions that are safe and have a food source nearby. Large bushes or trees may provide a hiding place or access point into your home. Holes in attics or crawlspaces can permit access as well. Fruit trees or pet food kept outside provide a ready source of food.
Q. What treatment options are available?
A: To remove and then prevent these pests from entering your home, a systematic approach of investigating the infestation, mitigating their nests, defeating the current pests, removing food sources and maintain a strategy of bait traps and other deterrents.