Myrtle Beach Animal Attic

Attic Animal Pest Myrtle Beach

We are Myrtle Beach Animal Attic, a full service wildlife removal company servicing Myrtle Beach, SC. While a lot of companies in the area provide wildlife removal services, and no one can top what we have to offer. We go above and beyond in helping you to get your house back in order once you have had problems with a mammal, reptile, bird, or other critter that has gotten into your house. We do an exceptional job at removing these animals. Our team of experts has a combined 50+ years of experience in wildlife removal, but we helped leave you scrambling to find another company to assist you with the repairs afterward. We provide a multitude of home repair and cleanup services that can assist you once the animal is removed. We specialize in professional grade home and building repairs that will ensure that animals don’t get back inside your house again. We also provide attic cleanup and sanitation services, as well as insulation replacement. If electrical wiring or ducts has been damaged, we can fix that to. Whatever problem you may have in your home caused by the animal, we have the expertise to fix it for you. We are a family run business, and understand what it means to take care of our customers. Call us today so we can send one of our technicians out to investigate and provide you with a free estimate. You will be glad you turned to us. We will take excellent care of you! Call us now at 843-491-4866 for a solution to your wild animal problem.

About Pest Animal Myrtle Beach and Our Services:

Humane wildlife trapping and exclusion.

We repair wildlife damage and prevent re-entry.

We offer attic cleanup and sanitation services.

Specializing in wildlife only - no poisons.

Licensed and insured in South Carolina

Myrtle Beach rat control and rodent removal

Bat control in Myrtle Beach - removal from attics

Raccoon and skunk removal in Myrtle Beach

Our Service Range

Our Service Range

Conway, North Myrtle Beach, Surfside Beach, Little River, Loris, Garden City, Aynor, Carolina Forest, Socastee, Atlantic Beach, Forestbrook, Bucksport, Briarcliffe Acres, Red Hill, and many more!

Myrtle Beach Wildlife Removal Tip of the Month: What is a bat’s natural habitat?

Over the years, bats have increasingly started moving form the wild and into the residential areas. Initially, bats preferred to live in trees, caves, and old abandoned mines. Their choice of living places was and is still influenced by the availability of water and food for the purpose of their nourishment. They also hide in abandoned buildings and under bridges where they are less likely to run into human interference.

A number of factors have since contributed to these animals seeking refuge away from the wild and among residential areas. Some of these factors include human logging activities that have reduced or worse still depleted forest cover significantly leaving the bats homeless. In addition, there has been an increase in the demand for resources namely water and food which has been occasioned by the increase in the number of animals depending on the same source of food for their survival.

Ideally, a bats natural habitat should be safe, dark and have easy access to food. These animals tend to live in secluded, hidden places where they can stay out of their potential predators sight. This is also the reason why bats only come out in the night to look for food; the predators are much less in the night than they are during the day.

For this reason, places such as the attic, down the chimney and within walls will be somewhat attractive to them. Such internal locations are even more attractive to them during maternity season in the summer when the female bats look for places where they can huddle up, keep each other warm, have and nurture their young pups to maturity. The winter season also calls for internal locations where all bats can hide indoors form the gruesome cold and save up their energy while sharing warmth.

In addition, during the winter, there is bound to be some rainy periods or snowy periods. Bats cannot fly in this kind of weather because their echolocation does not work as it should. This therefore impairs their movement and so they would rather stay indoors and keep each other warm by sharing their body heat.

While in their hideouts, bats will often hang upside down in order to be ready for flight. In this position, these animals have their wings free and ready to get moving as soon as there is a slight disturbance from a potential predator for example.

Bats will hardly make any structural adjustments to a space that they reside in. They like already made lairs where they can just come and go without having to change anything. They also tend to go back to places where they roosted safely during the summer maternity season or even in the hibernation over the winter season.

It is quite clear that safety and food are constants in the life of any bat and cannot be absent in any place where they choose to set up camp. Safety for them is defined by hidden, dark, out of the way places.