Vancouver’s Best Mouse Control
Our mouse service typically involves determining the scope of a mouse problem, mitigating resources, locating and excluding access points, and removing mice with a tailored and targeted trapping program.
Vancouver’s Most Humane Mouse Control
We use only certified and humane traps and trapping methods to quickly and efficiently tackle your mouse problem, you can become mouse-free through effective methods you can be proud of.
Don’t Buy into Poison!
The industry standard for dealing with mouse problems is to simply drop poison, collect your money, and walk away. Rodenticide applications DO NOT address the root problem and do not target mice efficiently. Additionally, any mice that do eat the poison will likely die in your walls or floors.
This Is What the BC Government Says About Mouse Poison
Poison baits for mouse control should only be used as a last resort. They risk poisoning children, pets, and wild animals either directly or indirectly (e.g. when a pet or wild animal catches a dying rodent after it has eaten the bait). They also can cause a rodent to die and decompose in an inaccessible place which leads to a terrible smell and insect infestations.
Poison must be placed in areas inaccessible to children, pets or other animals – in tamper-proof bait stations. Never scatter poison baits over the ground or inside a building (this is dangerous and illegal). When using any bait, always read the label and follow the directions.
Cellulose (from powdered corn cobs): Available as a pelleted bait. Cellulose from powdered corn cobs appears to interfere with the digestive system by causing blockages in the intestine, resulting in dehydration and death. Bait can be used indoors for rats and mice. Use in commercially available bait stations and protect from children and non-target animals. These products pose a negligible risk to avian and mammalian predators and scavengers that may feed on dead or dying rodents.
Anticoagulants: These baits cause death by internal bleeding. They present a moderate to high risk of secondary poisoning to other animals that might eat the poisoned rat.
Once the pests have been eliminated, dispose of bait stations at a hazardous waste collection depot, otherwise, double-wrap them in plastic and put them in the garbage.