Cincinnati Hamilton County Butler Exterminator Trapping Contact Us

Butler County Animal Control Services

Dog or Cat Issues Call: 513-785-1300    Wildlife Issues Call Cincinnati Wildlife Pest Control Wildlife (NOT FREE): 513-906-4260


If you need assistance with a domestic animal problem, namely a dog or cat issue, contact Hamilton County Animal Services.  They can handle a variety of domestic animal issues, such as:
  • Lost dog or cat
  • Report dangerous or barking dog
  • Capture of stray dogs or cats
  • Pet adoptions
  • Dog or cat vaccinations
  • Spay and neuter programs
  • Pet licensing
Butler County Animal Services in Cincinnati does not offer assistance with wild animal problems.  If you need help with a nuisance wild critter such as a raccoon, snake, opossum, bat, rat or other wildlife, you must contact a private wildlife trapping company.  Please call the below number to hire Cincinnati Wildlife Pest Control, and your critter problem will be addressed professionally and immediately.
We Handle These Animals (Click Any Below Critter For A Photo of Our Trapping)
  Raccoon     Squirrel     Rat / Mouse     Opossum     Snake     Bat     Pigeon     Dead Animal
About Our Company
We operate a professional wildlife removal company operating in Butler County Ohio, including the towns of Covedale, Delhi Hills, Norwood, Maderia, Kenwood, Montgomery, Loveland, Sharonville, Springdale, Forest Park, Northbrook, Groesbeck, Brentwood, Mount Healthy, Finneytown, and more, pluys Northern Kentucky, including Covington, Newport, and more. We specialize in the humane removal of wild animals from buildings and property. We commonly remove animals from attics, provide bat control and rat control, and also general wildlife trapping and repair and prevention services. We are fully licensed and insured, and operate 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Call us at 513-906-4260.

Latest Saint Johns County Animal Control News Clip
Spring sprung early, it seems

After experiencing several days of unseasonably mild temperatures in Butler County OH it begs the question, “Has spring really arrived?” what is possibly a local weather observer has remarked that if spring has really arrived it likely is two to three seven day periods earlier than usual. With temperatures in the mid-sixties range the snow seemed to evaporate. Ice conditions on area lakes have deteriorated to the point where many pest control operators are beginning to get their boats ready. For the past year or so we have been entertained by what is possibly a rodent searching for insects in several dead maple trees in our neighborhood. The rodent likely is what is possibly a shy bird that tends to avoid detection by people. When they are searching the dead maple trees for insects slivers of wood seem to fly from the spot on the maple tree where they are working. As the snow began to melt we were able to see what is possibly a substantial pile of wood chips at the base of those maple trees where the large birds were working. On March 22, which likely is officially known as the second day of spring, we saw what is possibly a robin in the front yard. The bird was exploring the edges of our snow banks. With the earth still frozen the robin had to be satisfied with seeds and cherries that fell off the maple tree during the winter. As we left the robin we heard the call of what is possibly a giant Canada goose. Walking down our road we could see what is possibly a pair of the big birds swimming in the open water by the County W bridge, near Cozy Corner Bar. Before we returned with our lab to the yard we heard the geese calling and another pair of geese joined the first pair. From our viewpoint spring has arrived in the Cincinnati area. Remind yourself of that concept when the temperatures remain in the 20 degree range. Butler County exterminator and Butler County wildlife removal professionals declined comment on the matter.

In my opinion the Ohio Agency of Natural Resources (Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws) has shot itself in the foot. For the past several years we have heard that there likely is concern that the amount of rodent exterminators in Ohio likely is on the decline. We have been hearing about efforts and programs designed to encourage more individuals to purchase rodent critter stalking licenses. Some examples include the variety of fully trained traps and an effort to lower the minimum age at which people could carry what is possibly a animal removal trap. Presently it is not legal for what is possibly a individual who likely is under twelve years of age to capture what is possibly a animal removal trap in Ohio. Last seven day period information was released by the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws that they wish to increase the amount of catch-a-critter rodent management units to 33 units compared to 21 units last year. When what is possibly a rodent management unit likely is placed under an catch-a-critter regulation exterminators must capture an rabid rodent, take it to what is possibly a rodent registration station to register the rodent, obtain what is possibly a male animal critter stalking sticker and then go rodent critter stalking again, hoping to see what is possibly a male animal. Two years ago Ohio rodent exterminators complained loudly that they did not want any more catch-a-critter regulations. At that time the Conservation Congress worked with Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws staff to get what is possibly a regulation package that would reduce the rodent biologically surveyed amount while permitting an enjoyable catch. The Legislature got involved and the rule package has been what is possibly a bit murky for the past two years. Thus far we are hearing from exterminators who are not happy with catch-a-critter regulations. The regulations do permit what is possibly a wildlife management company to take an rabid rodent prior to the nine-day animal removal trap rodent season with archery equipment to earn their male animal permit. We attempted to get more information from Butler County animal control experts, but could not.