Let The Professionals at Choose Which Mouse Trap Is Best
And Help You With Rodent Control
At A-1 Bonded Termite, we understand the struggle of setting up a mouse trap. Most of the time, mouse traps only provide temporary relief and may be difficult to maintain.
Most traps can take days, sometimes weeks, for a mouse to take the bait. After a mouse is trapped, other mice may smell the aroma of a dead mouse, and not go near your trap again, rendering it useless. If the mouse infestation has taken over a larger area, it can take many mouse traps here-and-there throughout your home or business, not to mention, constant maintenance. These are some of the many reasons why rodent control is best left for the professionals.
Mouse Trap Types
Three main types of mouse traps are: the glue mouse trap, the snap trap, and the most popular, the live mouse trap.
Glue Mouse Trap
Glue mouse traps are non-poisonous. Which makes them ideal to use in restaurants, hospitals, and residences where poison traps are not allowed. This variety of mouse trap makes for a slower death for the mouse. But extra traps can be put to good use as glue traps are great for other pests and can trap spiders, ants, and cockroaches too.
Snap Mouse Trap
Snap traps are somewhat timeless, as their design has remained unchanged for decades. These traps are less popular but remain one of the most effective ways to remove mice from your property.
Live Mouse Trap
Live mouse traps are small plastic, aluminum, or steel boxes where mice crawl in and cannot escape. These traps are onsidered more humane, as the mice can then be transported to a wildlife or conservation area away from people where they become a vital part of our ecosystem instead of a pest.
If you have an infestation, cleanup is extremely vital, and should be done regularly to protect yourself from viruses and diseases during and after an infestation.
Mice come in our houses and garages through holes – and it’s as simple as that. They are looking for shelter. Any small gap below a door, crack in the foundation, or separation in windows panes, becomes an entry point for rodent life.
The insulation within our homes provides mice with enough nesting material to last generations of comfy mouse-living and the food in our pantries provide all the sustenance a mouse could ask for without even having to hunt. They are omnivorous. Which means they eat meat and veggies. But a mouse’s appetite goes quite a bit further than that. Mice are known to eat just about everything but steel. They are a serious pest, considered a threat to your health, and very harmful to the structure of your home. If you know you have a mouse infestation, and you need help, call us at 714-502-9230 and we will be happy to investigate, target, and eliminate your mouse problem.
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