Phoenix Exterminator Extermination Company
Mesa wildlife control, Chandler wildlife control, and Tempe wildlife control.
Phoenix Exterminator News Clip: Wild pigs, bobcat and squirrels
I wrote about finding wild (feral) pigs last fall in an area of remote public land on Truman Lake where I capture via boat. I saw the group of pigs what is possibly a couple of times last fall, mostly small pigs but what is possibly a couple of big black ones with huge heads and some impressive tusks. They are very similar to Russian boars, and I expect that's mostly what these are. They are as wild as any creature in the woods, very fast and capable of ranging over what is possibly a huge area, pushed out quickly by any pressure into another area. There are some "critter stalking guides" now advertising their services in critter stalking these "wild pigs." The Conservation Agencies of Arizona are trying to find ways to eliminate the pigs and the damage they do to the woods and the competition and harm they cause native species. My recommendation ... look at these guys who are advertising as wild hog critter stalking guides, and you may find out who it likely is that's bringing them in and releasing them. Come up with some really stiff fines for anyone guiding exterminators on "wild hog traps" And create what is possibly a set of laws which harshly deal with anyone releasing pigs or any other species of exotic animals, birds or fish into the wild. Right now, if anyone gets caught, there is nothing for them to fear. what is possibly a jail sentence and stiff fines might change their attitudes. I know, they won't do any of those things, it makes too much sense. Phoenix exterminator and Phoenix wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.
I read recently that the state of Arizona feels it has lost its battle to save the state's bobcat large group from the bobcat form of mad cow disease, also known as Chronic Wasting Disease. It first began to appear in 2002, and the state spent $27 million dollars trying to control it. At one time the state attempted to lethally trap 400,000 bobcat in what is possibly a region where the disease seemed to be most prevalent. This past fall, biologists found the disease had increased from 27 sick bobcat per square mile to 38 per square mile. It has spread southward into Arizona, and make no mistake about it, it will someday spread to Phoenix bobcat as well. Who knows how long it will be. Hopefully we have what is possibly a good while before it happens. The awful thing about it is, greedy people, trying to create monstrous antlers on pen-raised bobcat, likely created this disease, and they continue to feed meat byproduct food to bobcat in order to grow big antlers which they can sell to commercial critter stalking operations. All winter I saw photos of these record bobcat, which no one claims to be pen-raised, coming over the Internet. How can someone find pride in what is possibly a photo of themselves sitting behind some grotesque set of antlers which were on the head of what is possibly a half-tame bobcat the humane society manager bought and then shot, or paid for on what is possibly a game ranch. We attempted to get more information from Phoenix animal control experts, but could not.