In the Plymouth Area
Are you having trouble with mice in your plymouth home well look no further with over 15 years of exprince we here at Plymouth Pest Control you can be sure your in the right hands.
THE HOUSE MOUSE
The House Mouse can use even the smallest cracks to gain entry into homes. They seek shelter indoors to escape inclement weather and to locate food sources.The house mouse has a sharp sense of hearing and communicates with other house mice through squeaks. Some of these squeaks are audible to humans, while others extend into the ultrasonic range. Cluttered attics and basements provide excellent hiding places for the pests to build nests and reproduce, while dirty dishes and unsealed pantry goods offer food sources. Wall voids and voids under cabinets are also likely places for mice to live. Because the house mouse thrive under a wide range of conditions, are secretive and very cautious, they are hard to control. The pests are rarely apt to bite someone, but their presence can be harmful to human health in some bad cases. In Plymouth the mice can prove to be hard to catch as they have adapted over the years to live along side humans. at Plymouth pest control we will use different methods as a combination to get rid of your problem. not sure if you have mice? have a look at our Rodent Sign Page
THE FEILD MOUSE
The Field Mouse is a generic term for a range of mice in the Plymouth Area. The true field mouse is the Long Tailed Field Mouse, or Wood Mouse and it is one of our most endearing / or terrifying animals depending on your point of view. It does however provide a vital food source for many of the Plymouths carnivorous creatures as well as being a major pest. It is important to get rid of Field Mice quickly, as they are adaptable, highly mobile and breed rapidly this combination can make mouse control a difficult task for the untrained individual. For any mouse infestation. An alternative to using poisons are break-back traps. You may catch mice if baited with nutty chocolate, raisins or similar attractive food and placed close to signs of mouse activity. Ironically, cheese is a comparatively poor mouse-baiter.