to solve your nuisance wildlife
Largo, FL with humane critter
removal 24 hrs a day* and 7 days
a week !
here for a free service call!
It wasn't long ago that Clearwater
was mostly forested and rural.
of our wild friends either get
pushed out or become 'urbanized'.
attics seem like
a cozy nesting place. Trash cans
and pet food are easy meals and
swimming pools are convenient
toilets and bathing spots.
harmless as their intentions may
be, some wildlife
can be extremely destructive
to your property.
Trapper Guy will come out and
the live animal
from your property and if possible,
I will fix the damage caused and
make preventative measures so
they won't return.
proper wildlife control
we can co-exist with our wild
hour services are for emergencies
only. Live animal in a living
area where safety of the occupants
is in question is considered an
FL wildlife news
to discuss state’s concerns with invasive
Article published on Wednesday, July
LARGO – An Exotic Wildlife Workshop
will explore how monster snakes, Cuban
tree frogs, exotic lizards and more
came to wander among Florida residents.
The workshop will be Friday, July 28,
10 a.m. until 4 p.m., at the Pinellas
County Extension. Experts will discuss
the fight against invasive animal species
and what individual homeowners can do.
Wildlife educators from
the University of Florida, University
of Tampa and Pinellas Extension will
share facts about released exotic species
and their negative impacts on native
wildlife populations. They will talk
about recent research, how these non-native
animals interact with people and if
efforts are in place to remove them.
The information-packed workshop is open
to anyone with an interest in Florida
• Pythons in the Everglades
and other non-native snakes will be
discussed with Dr. Kenneth Krysko, the
collection manager at the division of
herpetology at the University of Florida.
He primarily specializes in the study
of the ecology and classification of
• Cuban tree frogs and
other troublesome amphibians will be
discussed with Dr. Steve Johnson, an
assistant professor of urban wildlife
ecology at the University of Florida.
His area of expertise is natural history
and conservation of amphibians and reptiles.
• Strange fishes swimming
in Florida waters will be the topic
of Dr. Jeff Hill’s workshop. He is assistant
professor at the University of Florida’s
Tropical Aquaculture Laboratory in Ruskin.
His interests include the ecology, life
history and effects of non-native species
in aquatic systems.
• Roaming exotic lizards
such as monitors will be the focus of
Dr. Todd Campbell, an assistant professor
in biology from the University of Tampa.
He is a vertebrate ecologist with a
special interest in amphibians and reptiles
of the Southeast.
• Florida coyotes roaming
in the county will be the topic of one
workshop segment led by Jeanne Murphy
from the Pinellas Extension. Murphy
is a park naturalist and wildlife biologist
as well as a master naturalist program
A $20 workshop registration
fee includes lunch, conference materials
and snacks. During lunch, a tour of
neighboring Florida Botanical Gardens
will be offered. Reservations are required.
Call 582-2673 by July 21. Jeanne Murphy
can be reached at 582-2461 for any workshop
questions. The Extension is at 12520