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Frontline Animal Removal
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330.437.5795
330.437.5795

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As nuisance animal removers, we are obviously called about problematic nuisance animals.

Squirrels running amok through a ceiling surely are a problem. Right?

In this video, Ryan points out that nuisance squirrels are often just symptoms of a bigger problem. In this case it is the damaged soffit. If it were not damaged, there would be no squirrels. See the distinction?

Getting rid of the squirrels alone will often not provide a solution if the real problem (soffit) is not fixed.

Full service animal removal is about addressing the nuisance animal issue in its entirety.
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At this house, the chimney has moved away from the house over time creating a gap between the chimney and the house.

This happened because the chimney was not anchored to the house when it was constructed.

Squirrels took advantage of the situation.
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We at Frontline Animal Removal fish a lot, but not necessarily in this fashion.

Ryan shows us how to squirrel fish.

A squirrel ended up at the wrong end of a chimney flue and couldn't get back up.

Ryan sent down a double door trap and came back with a gray squirrel. Good fishing Ryan!
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What does a flying squirrel look like? Ryan shows you one in this video.
This flying squirrel was killed by a family cat. It is not alive. If you are sensitive to dead animals, please don't watch the video. There is no blood.
Ryan discusses some of the identification features of this common, yet rarely seen or understood, squirrel.
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Brick walls often move over time. When they do, gaps between the wall and the trim are created. Bats love theses gaps!

Here Ryan shows a repair solution for bats that are getting in as a result of brick wall leaning.

Some creative trim work and a way for the bats to get out are the requirements for another successful bat removal job.
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Go with Ryan on an inspection.

Sometimes multiple species of nuisance animals are living in the same home.

The main issue here is bats. Ryan shows the evidence of bats living in the soffit for a significant amount of time.

But, there is evidence of squirrels and birds living in this house as well.
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All ridge vents are not designed to keep bats out.

This video shows how bats got in at this ridge vent and the solution to keep bats out.
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All roof vents are not created equal when it comes to keeping nuisance animals out.

Roof vents are all designed to let hot air out of the attic.

The trouble with some designs, however, is that nuisance animals were never accounted for.

Some vents let animals in pretty easily. We often see squirrels, birds, bats, and raccoons exploiting the opportunity afforded by some designs of roof vent.

Ryan shows you the vents that have a better chance of keeping animals out.
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Raccoons are great climbers and here is another example.

This raccoon was shimmying up a plastic soil stack on the side of a home in order to access a hole in the roof.

The pipe was white and became very dirty after multiple trips.

The raccoon was trapped with a simple, positive set-up forcing the raccoon through the trap.
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