Miami Bat Control
For an explanation of my Miami bat removal prices, click here: prices.
We are based in Miami, FL. We operate 24/7, and strive for the highest level of customer service - we show up as scheduled, in clean truck and uniform, and we use the best equipment. We offer a full written guarantee on our work, and provide a full range of services for all of your bat control needs. We put a great deal of care and pride into our work, and make sure that the bat problem is gone for good.
To learn more about the bat removal process, read about removal of bats in the attic, or my comprehensive guide about how to get rid of bats. Or go back to the Orlando Florida bat removal home page.
Miami Bat Removal Customer Emails:
I moved to a house in Miami Beach, a few weeks ago and there are bats in the attic, I'd like to get in contact with you to have an estimate to remove them.
My response: I can definitely assist you with your bat problem. However, it is illegal to perform any exclusion work on bat colonies until the middle of August. Bats are protected by the Federal Migratory Bird Act, which means that during their maternity season from about July 1st to August 15th their are newborn young that cannot fly. After August 15th we are very busy with bats. I will put your name on my list of call backs for early August and schedule a time to come out and look over your situation.
David, I appreciate your promptly response, if this is the maternity season that means the colony will grow and then it will be much more work to remove them. I have a three-month old baby at home and want to avoid any chance of risk or contamination. In addition to that I am going on vacation on August 18th. I wonder if there is anything that we can start doing previous to August 15th, please let me know, thanks again for your help,
My response: The best thing to do in the meantime is to keep the droppings clear from the underside of their entry points to your home. Any accumulation of droppings can play host to bugs and parasites. Usually bats do not actually enter an attic, they just pile on top of each other under boards on the outside of the home. Unless you have been into your attic to confirm their presence, or can tell by the opening that they are getting in, the overall health risk could be minimal. I will note your departure date and try to get you in as early as possible. If there is attic access to the area they are entering, I will look to see if they are getting in. If so I will let you know what it will take to clean up after them. Since they need to be excluded first, the clean up will probably have to be done after you return. The exclusion work can be done while you are away.