This is a continuation of our multipart series on Snake of the United States. We focus on the Coral Snake found in the South Eastern United States today. We at Eco Wildlife Solutions, LLC offer this as the next installment of our multi part series on snake education and identification to try to prevent accidental envenomation of our customers and followers due to misidentification. We hope you can utilize this information on Snake of the United States to assist you in identifying snakes you come across. As always we recommend that you leave all snakes alone to prevent undue injury to yourself.

Serving Atlanta, Austell, Bremen, Carrollton, College Park, Columbus, Douglasville, Ellenwood, Fayetteville, Griffin, Jonesboro, La Grange, Lithia Springs, Locust Grove, Lovejoy, McDonough, Morrow, Newnan, Peachtree City, Riverdale, Stockbridge, Thomaston, Union City and surrounding cities. Call (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment.


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Eastern Coral Snake (Micrurus fulvius) – Venomous

Description: Adult eastern coral snakes are slender, medium sized — 18-30 in (46-76 cm) — snakes that may reach almost 4 feet (122 cm) in length. They have smooth scales and the anal plate is usually divided. The most obvious feature of an eastern coral snake is the bright body pattern of red, yellow, and black rings in which the red and yellow rings touch each other. The nose is black. Scarlet kingsnakes (Lampropeltis triangulum elapsoides) and scarlet snakes (Cemophora coccinea) are superficially similar but the red only touches the black rings. The coral snake is the only eastern species of snake with a pair of fixed fangs in the front of the mouth.

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Coral Snake Range

Range and Habitat: The eastern coral snake is found in scattered localities in the southern Coastal Plain from North Carolina to Louisiana, including all of Florida, where they are most prevalent. They can be found in pine and scrub oak sandhills habitats in parts of their range but sometimes inhabit hardwood areas and pine flatwoods that undergo seasonal flooding.

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Red touches Yellow he is a deadly fellow

Habits: Coral snakes are rarely seen in most areas where they occur, probably because they are highly secretive and spend most of their time underground. They typically do not climb trees or shrubs and spend only limited time crawling above ground. Most sightings of coral snakes are in the spring and fall. When threatened, coral snakes often elevate and curl the tip of their tail. They are noted for preying primarily on other snakes and lizards, which they kill by injecting with venom. Eastern coral snakes lay an average of six or seven eggs in early summer and the young hatch in late summer or early fall. Perhaps because of their secretive habits, coral snakes often persist is suburban areas.

Conservation Status: Coral snakes are afforded no federal or state protection, but because of their secretive nature small populations are probably unknowingly destroyed by human development of their habitat.

Pertinent References:

Greene, H. and R. McDiarmid. 1981. Coral snake mimicry: Does it occur? Science 213:1207-1212.

Jackson , D. R., and R. Franz. 1981. Ecology of the eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius) in northern peninsular Florida. Herpetologica 37:213-228.

Account Author: Tara Barrentine – edited by Whit Gibbons

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Canebrake / Timber Rattlesnake (Crotalus horridus) – Venomous

Description: Timber rattlesnakes, which are called canebrake rattlesnake in the Coastal Plain of the Southeast, are large, heavy bodied snakes with the characteristic rattles on the end of the tail. Adults range from 30-60 in (76-152 cm) with the record being more than 6 feet (183 cm) long. Canebrakes are usually gray and may even have a pink hue and a pinkish, yellow, orange, or brown stripe running the length of the back. Timber rattlers are typically more brown or yellowish and may even be black. Both forms have solid black tails that appear almost velvet and black chevrons on the back and sides with the point of the (V) pointing forward. The babies are miniatures of the adults but are usually a lighter gray and have only a single button (rattle) on the tip of the tail at birth. Males get larger than females.

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Timber Rattle Snake Range in the USA

Range and Habitat: Timber and canebrake rattlesnakes have a wide distribution in the eastern United States but the species is absent from most of Florida. This snake occurs in a wide variety of terrestrial habitat including lowland cane thickets, high areas around swamps and river floodplains, hardwood and pine forests, mountainous areas, and rural habitats in farming areas. They typically become reduced in numbers in highly urbanized or areas of housing development.

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Timber Rattle Snake with tail in rattle posture

Habits: Timber and canebrake rattlesnakes become active above ground by late spring and can be seen periodically until the onset of cold weather in late fall. Canebrakes are active during both day and night but spend the majority of their time coiled in ambush positions ready to capture prey.

These rattlesnakes hibernate during cold weather. Timber rattlers congregate in dens in mountainous areas whereas canebrakes often overwinter alone in stump holes or beneath ground cover. They eat mostly small rodents when young, and large individuals kill and eat squirrels and rabbits. Females usually do not reach maturity until at least 5 years old and typically wait at least 2 or 3 years between litters. The live young are born in late summer or early fall around the time that courtship and mating occurs. Large male canebrake rattlesnakes are often seen in late summer or early fall in search of mates. Although reaching large sizes, most individuals are docile when encountered in the wild and often will remain coiled or stretched out without moving. If threatened, however, they will not hesitate to deliver a serious bite.

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Timber Rattle Snakes camouflage techniques

Conservation Status: Timber and canebrake rattlesnakes are not protected in the southern states and the species is not considered to be in serious danger, but populations are steadily decreasing over the geographic range, primarily due to habitat destruction and other human activities. In some areas of the northeast timber rattlesnakes have declined dramatically and they are protected in several northern states. Road construction that crosses the migratory range of this species also posses a threat as some individuals move long distances and commonly become road kill. Additionally, communal denning of timber rattlesnakes makes them particularly vulnerable to persecution by humans.

Pertinent References:

Andrews, K. M. and J. W. Gibbons. 2005. How do highways influence snake movement? Behavioral responses to roads and vehicles. Copeia 2005: 771-781.

Gibbons, J. W. 1972. Reproduction, growth and sexual dimorphism in the canebrake rattlesnake (Crotalus horridus atricaudatus). Copeia 1972: 222-226.

Account Author: Rebecca Taylor – edited by J. W. Gibbons

This is the continuation of our Snake series covering the snakes of  Georgia. We will touch on another in the family of venomous snakes here in Georgia. We at Eco Wildlife Solutions, LLC share this information with our customers in the hopes to better educate the public and possibly prevent the accidental envenomation of someone due to misidentification. If you are not familiar with a snake on your property and want information contact us for our Snake removal and relocation services.

Call (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment.


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Adult Cottonmouth with normal coloration

Description: Cottonmouths are venomous semi-aquatic snakes often referred to as “water moccasins.” They have large, triangular heads with a dark line through the eye, elliptical pupils, and large jowls due to the venom glands. They are large – typically 24 – 48 in (61 – 122 cm), occasionally larger, keeled-scaled, heavy-bodied snakes. Their coloration is highly variable: they can be beautifully marked with dark crossbands on a brown and yellow ground color or completely brown or black. Older adults are often dark and solid-colored whereas the juveniles are brightly patterned with a sulphur yellow tail tip that they wiggle to attract prey. The belly typically has dark and brownish-yellow blotches with the underside of the tail being black. As pit-vipers they have facial pits that sense heat and are used to detect prey and predators. Male cottonmouths are larger than females.

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This is an adult Cottonmouth with little coloration.

Range and Habitat: Cottonmouths range throughout the Southeast, north to southeastern Virginia. In our region cottonmouths are generally restricted to the Coastal Plain but are found in a few Piedmont locations west of Atlanta, Georgia. They can be found in nearly all freshwater habitats but are most common in cypress swamps, river floodplains, and heavily-vegetated wetlands. Cottonmouths will venture overland and are sometimes found far from permanent water. Cottonmouths often congregate around drying pools in wetlands to feed on trapped fish and amphibians.

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This is a Juvenile Cottonmouth.

Habits: Cottonmouths can be found during the day or night, but forage primarily after dark during the hotter parts of the season. Throughout much of their range, they can be found year-round, even in sunny days in the winter. Cottonmouths bask on logs, rocks, or branches at the water’s edge but seldom climb high in trees (unlike many of the nonvenomous water snakes which commonly bask on branches several feet above the water). They employ both ambush and active foraging strategies. Cottonmouths are opportunistic feeders and are known to consume a variety of aquatic and terrestrial prey, including amphibians, lizards, snakes (including smaller cottonmouths), small turtles, baby alligators, mammals, birds, and especially fish. Cottonmouths mate in the early summer at which time male-to-male combat occurs in competition for females. Females have litters of 1-20 live young every 2-3 years. The young are large (20-33 cm) and have bright yellow tail tips. The cottonmouth receives its name from the whiteness of the interior of its mouth that it exposes as a defensive display. This species is often confused with nonvenomous water snakes, but water snakes typically flee immediately if on land or in a tree, usually going underwater, whereas cottonmouths frequently stand their ground and gape to deter a predator. Despite their aggressive reputation, research has indicated that cottonmouths will seldom bite unless stepped on or picked up. When not alarmed, cottonmouths can be readily recognized when swimming because most of their body is above the water’s surface.

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The range of the Cotton Mouth in the South Eastern United States

Conservation Status: Cottonmouths are fairly common and are not listed at the state, federal, or heritage level. However, in many parts of their range they are killed by humans. Cottonmouths travel overland and will migrate between areas in response to drought. Therefore, they are especially vulnerable to the threats of habitat loss and fragmentation.

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This is adult cottonmouths courting.

Pertinent References:

Willson, J. D., C. T. Winne, M. E. Dorcas, and J. W. Gibbons. 2006. Post-drought responses of semi-aquatic snakes inhabiting an isolated wetland: Insights on different strategies for persistence in a dynamic habitat. Wetlands 26:1071-1078.

Glaudas, X., K. M. Andrews, J. D. Willson, and J. W. Gibbons. 2007. Migration patterns in a population of cottonmouths (Agkistrodon piscivorus) inhabiting an isolated wetland. Journal of Zoology 271:119-124.

Glaudas, X. 2004. Do cottonmouths (Agkistrodon piscivorus) habituate to human confrontations? Southeastern Naturalist 3:129-138.

Glaudas, X., and J. W. Gibbons. 2005. Do thermal cues influence the defensive strike of cottonmouths (Agkistrodon piscivorus)? Amphibia-Reptilia 26:264-267.

Glaudas, X., C. T. Winne, and L. A. Fedewa. 2006. Ontogeny of anti-predator behavioral habituation in cottonmouths (Agkistrodon piscivorus). Ethology 112:608-615.

Glaudas, X., and C. T. Winne. 2007. Do warning displays predict striking behavior in a viperid snake, the cottonmouth (Agkistrodon piscivorus)? Canadian Journal of Zoology 85:574-578.

Scott, D. E., R. U. Fischer, J. D. Congdon, and S. A. Busa. 1995. Whole body lipid dynamics and reproduction in the eastern cottonmouth, Agkistrodon piscivorus. Herpetologica 51:472-487.

Account Author: Kimberly Andrews, University of Georgia – edited by J.D. Willson

Information Taken from

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Agkistrodon contortrix or Southern Copperhead

Due to the current unexpected success of our previous post on venomous snakes of West Central Georgia reaching viral status and showing all over the United States, and the world, we will continue in the series of snake identification. I will continue this with one exception. Due to the previous post reaching so many people I will continue the series with more detailed description and better explanation of the snakes and their habitats and behaviors.

Copperhead (Agkistrodon contortrix) – Venomous

Description: Copperheads are fairly large – 24 – 40 in (61 – 102 cm), heavy-bodied snakes with large, triangular heads and elliptical pupils (cat eyes). The body is tan to brown with darker hourglass-shaped crossbands down the length of the body. Individuals from the Coastal Plain often have cross bands that are broken along the center of the back. The head is solid brown, and there are two tiny dots in the center of the top of the head. Juveniles resemble adults but have a bright yellow tail tip. As pit-vipers they have facial pits that sense heat and are used to detect prey and predators. Male copperheads are larger than females. Many harmless species in our region are confused with this species but copperheads are the only species with hourglass-shaped crossbands (all other species have blotches that are circular, square, or are widest down the center of the back).

Range and Habitat: Copperheads range throughout the eastern and central United States but are absent from most of Florida and south-central Georgia. Although copperheads are found in forested areas throughout most of South Carolina and Georgia, their habitat preferences change across our region. In the mountains, copperheads are most common on dry rocky hillsides and sometimes den communally with timber rattlesnakes (Crotalus horridus) on open, south-facing hillsides. In the Coastal Plain copperheads are most abundant in lowland hardwood forest and swamp margins. Copperheads are quite tolerant of habitat alteration and remain common in suburban areas of many large cities.

Habits: Copperheads can be found during the day or night, but forage primarily after dark during the hotter parts of the season. In the Piedmont and Coastal Plain they are frequently observed crossing roads on warm nights. In the mountains, copperheads are often found by day basking on rock outcrops or coiled in ambush postures. Copperheads are opportunistic feeders and are known to consume a variety of prey, including amphibians, lizards, snakes, small mammals, birds, and insects. Copperheads mate in the spring, at which time males move long distances in search of females. Females give live birth to 7 – 10 (up to 20) young in the late summer and probably only reproduce every other year. The young have bright yellow tail tips that they wiggle to attract prey such as frogs and lizards. Because they are common in forested habitats and are well-camouflaged, copperheads are responsible for the majority of the snakebites in the Southeast each year. Luckily, copperhead venom is not very potent and deaths from copperhead bites are exceedingly rare. Most snake bites occur when someone tries to kill or harass a snake, so the best way to avoid a bite is to leave any snake you find alone.

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Here you see a rare sight. Southern Copperheads can and will swim if the situation presents itself.

Conservation Status: Copperheads are locally abundant and are not listed at the state, federal, or heritage level. However, in many parts of their range they are killed by humans and many fall victim to road mortality. At the edges of their range copperheads are of conservation concern and are protected in Iowa, Massachusetts, and New Jersey.

Pertinent References:

Fitch, H. S. 1960. Autecology of the copperhead. University of Kansas Publications of the Museum of Natural History 13:85-288.

Account Author: Kimberly Andrews and J.D.

Information taken from


Give us a call at (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment and tell us how we can assist you.

Bird Exclusion | Bird Removal | Bird Hazing

Bird issues?

We are proud to announce that we at Eco Wildlife Solutions have earned our Certified Installer status from Bird Barrier. Bird Barrier is a nationally known bird exclusion company offering many exclusion products to assist you with your bird issues. With this certification we can assure you that our installation meets industry standards set forth by Bird Barrier. If you have bird issues we have solutions to offer.

Bats awake from Hibernation here in Moreland, GA

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Here is the main bulk of the colony greeting us as we look up.

Bats awake from Torpor in the Moreland area.

As the weather warms in our service area we see more activity with bats as they awake from their winter hibernation. As the bats awake from torpor they may be confused and you find bats in your home in Newnan, GA. Bats awake and seek out light to exit the structure. If you have access areas leading from the attic to your living space bats can find routes inside. If you found bats in your home we ask you leave it to the professionals. Bats are carrriers of the rabies virus and will bite to defend themselves. We at Eco Wildlife Solutions, LLC are trained and certified to safely and humanely remove bats from your home and prevent them from

Common Wildlife Entry Points on Homes

I wanted to share the most common wildlife entry points we see on homes that allow wildlife access into your homes. We have seen wildlife use common weaknesses in current construction methods or common shortcuts by contractors to gain entry. We would like to show each type we commonly encounter in hopes to help you recognize if you have an issue at your home. If you recognize an issue at your own home the sooner you contact us the quicker we can correct the issues while minimizing the damages caused by wildlife.

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Common Entry with Vinyl Soffit Materials

 Construction Gaps

The most common entry is called a construction gap which is an issue left behind by contractors who rush or cut corners by using undersized materials for fascia boards allowing a gap that wildlife can chew to gain access inside your attic.

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Common Entry points for Wildlife.


Soffit Returns

Soffit returns are an area where the soffit ends into the roofing materials. This allows the wildlife a sheltered area which they can hide and chew the soffit material to gain access in your attic. The most common issues with soffit return chew ins is the home owner will try to seal the area with foam or hire a general contractor who will also seal the area with foam. This will work for about 5 minutes or until the squirrel wants out or back in. As seen below this Soffit return was repaired by a contractor with foam insulation and the squirrels chewed back in.

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Common attempted repairs we find.

Chewing Electrical Systems

Now when the wildlife gains access inside your home the most common issues are chewing and feces that lead to bacteria and molds in your home. Now the photo below was taken at a home in Newnan, GA and the squirrels chewed everything electrical they could find. This is a picture of the service entrance cable outside the home.

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Squirrel Damage to Service Entrance Cable


Build up of Flammable Nesting Materials


The most common nesting materials for wildlife is dry flammable material like straw and leaves and fabrics they scavenge from your attic or yard. They will build these materials up into a nest which if electrical wires in the attic are close by may lead to fires in your attic. This is the primary reason we work so hard to remove any wildlife from your attic. We understand the noises keep you awake at night, however its the health and fire hazards that keep up working so diligently.

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Squirrel Nesting Material


Nuisance Coyotes on the rise in Coweta County.

Nuisance Coyotes in Coweta

After reading the morning edition of The Newnan Times Herald while drinking my morning coffee I see that the coyote issues in and around Coweta County are on the rise. What really troubles me is that this is the third article in the news paper that I have observed where the home owner has no resolution to their issue due to a lack of knowledge on who to turn to. Every article I have read and every news report seen on our local news outlets seem to end with residents up in arms on how to resolve the issues. So I feel the need to try to shed some light on this ever-increasing issue.

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Coyote Trapping, Newnan, GA


I have a nuisance coyote so I should call Georgia DNR

Many residents of  Coweta County feel that if they have an issue with Coyotes around their home or property that they should contact the Georgia DNR and they will send out a Game Warden to solve the issue. unfortunately this is rarely the case. The Ga DNR Game Wardens are spread pretty thin. One Game Warden will cover up to four counties at a time and spends their day enforcing wildlife and game laws. If they were dispatched to every nuisance wildlife call that their dispatcher received they would be backed up for years. GA DNR can provide you with information on how to modify your property to discourage nuisance issues. However if you call them wanting a Game Warden to fix the issue chances are you will be disappointed. This is simply not their job.

Coyote Trapping | Coyote Removal | Coyote Management

Have you seen that lone Coyote in your yard?

GA DNR could not help so I’ll call Coweta County Animal Control

After you have called GA DNR and felt like you got no where you now call Coweta County Animal Control to plead your case with them. Your met with a very polite voice answering the phone to which you advise them you have coyotes in the area threatening your pets or livestock. You are again disappointed when they tell you that they do not deal with wildlife. You see Animal Control is only licensed to deal with domesticated animals. They primarily deal with domestic dogs and cats only. Occasionally you will see that they are dispatched out to a farm animal that has gone astray. Again if Coweta County Animal Control dispatched an animal warden to every single wildlife call they received in Coweta County the county would be over run with stray dogs and cats and distemper and parvo virus would run rampant in Coweta County. Again this is simply not their job.

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This Nuisance Coyote was removed in Moreland, Ga from a Poultry Farm


Now you have exhausted every agency to call about your Coyote. Now who can you turn to?

You have called every agency that you know to call and reached out to every avenue that your familiar with. Who will you depend on now to take care of your Children, Pets, and Livestock? Who could their possible be left willing to assist you in with this Coyote that is no longer welcomed on your property? Enter the Nuisance Wildlife Control Operator. Many residents of Coweta County are unaware that the Georgia DNR offers you solutions to your Nuisance Coyote issue in the form of a Nuisance Wildlife Control Operator. Now you ask yourself what is this Nuisance Wildlife Control Operator? Let me be the first to explain to you what it is we are tasked with. The Georgia DNR certifies all Nuisance Wildlife Control Operators to deal with any Nuisance Wildlife within the State of Georgia. We are able to deal with any wildlife that you have a problem with, with the exception of  Deer, Bear, Turkeys, and Alligators over four feet in length. If you’re having an issue with any wildlife with the exception of the four I just named we are licensed by the Georgia DNR to operate as an agent of the GA DNR to assist you in your Nuisance Wildlife issues. Many citizens have been told about people who trap wildlife during the fur bearer season and tell you to call them. This is not an issue when you’re having an issue within this fur bearer season. A commercial trapper can assist you with wildlife causing you a problem with in the fur bearer season(December 1 – February 28).  These guys and girls are a great resource to reach out to if you’re having an issue during this time. However the only time they can trap your issue is during this time. If you have that Lone Coyote that’s stalking your Min Pin during your morning walk in June a NWCO is who you need to contact.

Now I know to call a NWCO for this Coyote Problem…… How?

There are 9 certified Nuisance Wildlife Control Operators with in Coweta County so you’re in luck. If you would like to view the list for yourself you can see the NWCO List by Clicking Here. As you can see you’re in luck. Now I can tell you that most of the NWCO’s you see on the list have built their certification around operating a business. We offer our services to the citizens of Coweta County for hire. We have set up legal registered business’ through the secretary of state, we hold business licenses with Coweta County, and some of us have gone the extra step to secure Liability Insurance to protect our customers property from any damage we may cause during conducting our work. Every Operator on this list is well versed in what it takes to correct your wildlife issues. I can speak for several when I say that some of us attend yearly training classes to remain on the cutting edge with our trapping techniques and habitat modification guidelines. I encourage you to contact several of the names on this list and interview them to see what they can offer you to correct your issue.

Now that you have the Knowledge on how to deal with Coyotes

you can prevent this!

Coyote Trapping | Coyote Removal | Coyote Hunting

If you’re seeing Coyotes and lots of Missing Dog Posters in your neighborhood then ask yourself what the connection is.


Eco Wildlife Solutions offer Coyote Trapping, Coyote Removal and Coyote Hunting.

 Serving Atlanta, Austell, Bremen, Carrollton, College Park, Columbus, Douglasville, Ellenwood, Fayetteville, Griffin, Jonesboro, La Grange, Lithia Springs, Locust Grove, Lovejoy, McDonough, Morrow, Newnan, Peachtree City, Riverdale, Stockbridge, Thomaston, Union City and surrounding cities. Call (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment.




The Squirrel Removal and Trapping Season has begun in our area. We have noted that the squirrel nesting and birthing season is well under way in our area. Squirrels will seek out a safe nesting area while rearing their young. Your attic is a safe sheltered area that some squirrels will seek out to raise their young. If you are hearing strange noises in your attic or seeing that lone squirrel hanging out on your roof or gutters you should be suspicious of a squirrel in your attic. Eco Wildlife Solutions, LLC utilizes industry standard methods to safely and humanely remove those unwanted squirrel from your attic. After a squirrel locates an attic to nest in it is very hard to keep this squirrel from reentering your home or  your neighbor’s home.  We offer our customers a total removal solution that includes trapping to remove the squirrel from the area so that no re-entry occurs.

Squirrel Trapping | Squirrel Removal | Squirrel Relocation

Squirrel Pied Piper in Moreland, GA

Call (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment.


 Serving Atlanta, Austell, Bremen, Carrollton, College Park, Columbus, Douglasville, Ellenwood, Fayetteville, Griffin, Jonesboro, La Grange, Lithia Springs, Locust Grove, Lovejoy, McDonough, Morrow, Newnan, Peachtree City, Riverdale, Stockbridge, Thomaston, Union City and surrounding cities.


We have heard of recent Snake Removal Service in our area. While working in the yard at my home in Moreland, GA This Black Racer Snake was seen out investigating his surrounding for the first time this spring.

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Black Racer out for the first time in Moreland, GA


If you have that unwanted snake in your yard or on your property we offer Snake Removal Service to our customers. We respond to your property and hand catch and remove any unwanted snakes from your property or inside your home. Snakes are beneficial to the ecosystem around your home in controlling rodent populations, however we realize that some customers do not want snakes around your homes. We remove these unwanted snakes and relocate these snakes to a new habitat where human interaction is low and food sources are high.  Give us a call for your unwanted snakes.Call (678)340-3269 to schedule an appointment.


 Serving Atlanta, Austell, Bremen, Carrollton, College Park, Columbus, Douglasville, Ellenwood, Fayetteville, Griffin, Jonesboro, La Grange, Lithia Springs, Locust Grove, Lovejoy, McDonough, Morrow, Newnan, Peachtree City, Riverdale, Stockbridge, Thomaston, Union City and surrounding cities.