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Middlesex Animal Control Directory
Harbor Wildlife Control
Laurence Harbor, NJ 08879
(732) 583-5516

New Jersey animal trapping, control & removal

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Middlesex County, NJ - Animal Control & Pest Wildlife Removal
Harbor Wildlife Control - (732) 583-5516
www.harborwildlifecontrol.com

New Jersey
The Garden State

Harbor Wildlife Control wants to help solve your problem animal issue in any way we can. We have the expertise to handle any nuisance animal problem. We have over 30 years of experience in handling wildlife. We have the knowledge, equipment and commitment to do the job right every time. We also offer one of the best warranties available, up to 5 years on most residential & commercial jobs. Offering trapping, removal, relocation and damage repair service.

We provide professional humane wildlife control for both residential & commercial customers. We offer custom animal control solutions for almost any type of wildlife problem, whether it be the noises of squirrels running through the attic, a colony of bats living in a building, or the destructive behavior of a raccoon or other critter, we have the experience and the tools to quickly and professionally solve your problem. For a consultation, give us a call at 732-583-5516

New Jersey is full of wildlife, including snakes, squirrels, raccoons, opossums, Birds and more. You will need professional snake removal or raccoon control and perform full repairs and prevention to keep them out for good. We perform the repairs and decontamination if necessary. Rats and mice love to live in attics, and can chew wires or leave droppings. In fact wildlife frequently enter homes, and it takes a professional wildlife management company to remove them. Humane Wildlife Solutions. Note: We are not an exterminator or an exterminating company.

Providing humane, efficient wildlife removal of unwanted guests such as groundhogs, raccoons, opossums, skunks, squirrels, flying squirrels, bats, mice, snakes, muskrats, rabbits, beavers, coyotes, foxes, ducks, geese, pigeons, seagulls, woodpeckers, feral cats, deer, turtles, and other wildlife.

Don't Mess with the rest, Go with the Best !

Cerified Bat and Bird Control Specialist

Servicing: Avenel - Brownville - Carteret - Clearbrook Park - Colonia - Concordia - Cranbury - Cranbury - Dayton - Dunellen - East Brunswick - East Brunswick - Edison - Edison - Fords - Heathcote - Helmetta - Highland Park - Iselin - Jamesburg - Kendall Park - Kingston - Laurence Harbor - Madison Park - Metuchen - Middlesex - Milltown - Monmouth Junction - Monroe - New Brunswick - North Brunswick - Old Bridge - Old Bridge - Perth Amboy - Piscataway - Plainsboro - Plainsboro Center - Port Reading - Princeton Meadows - Rossmoor - Sayreville - Sayreville - Sewaren - Society Hill - South Amboy - South Brunswick - South Plainfield - South River - Spotswood - Whittingham - Woodbridge


Middlesex County issues rabies advisory
by Aliyah Shahid/For The Star-Ledger: Friday June 12, 2009, 3:42 PM

A rabies advisory was issued by the Middlesex County Public Health Department today, after a skunk tested positive for the virus in Monroe Township.

This is the fourth rabid animal reported within Middlesex County in 2009 and the third rabid animal reported in Monroe, health officials said.

On June 10, a Monroe animal control officer responded to a report that a skunk went into a resident's backyard after a dog got into a fight with the animal. The dog killed the skunk, which was sent to the state laboratory.

The dog received a rabies vaccination and the owner was advised to observe the dog for 45 days.

"The Middlesex County Public Health Department continues to monitor rabies cases within the county," said director David A. Papi. "Residents should report wild animals showing signs of unusual behavior to their local animal control officer."

Papi also said residents should avoid contact with wild animals and immediately report and bites from wild or domestic animals. They should also make sure all pets are up to date on their rabies vaccinations, he said.

Rabies is caused by a virus, which can infect all warm-blooded mammals, including humans. Bats, raccoons, skunks, groundhogs, foxes, cats and dogs represent about 95 percent of animals diagnosed with rabies in the United States.