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Professional Wild Animal Control Serving Portland, Oregon

Portland Wildlife Pest Control

Pest Solutions LLC - 503-406-1422

We at Pest Solutions LLC provide professional wildlife removal services for the Portland, Oregon and Vancouver Washington area. We specialize in all aspects of wild animal control, including the trapping and removal of unwanted wildlife from homes and property. We commonly deal with situations such as squirrels in attics, bat colony removal, raccoons on the property, dead animal removal, rodent extermination, and more. We can solve any sort of problem or conflict you might have with pesky critters. Give us a call at 503-406-1422 to talk to us in person about your problem, and we can schedule an appointment.

  • Scampering Noises in Your Attic?
  • Unwanted Animals on Property?
  • Rodent, Bird, or Bat Infestation?
  • Digging In Lawn / Under House?
  • We Can Solve It!
We pride ourselves on our professionalism. We arrive on time with clean service trucks and fully-trained technicians. We do a complete job. We don't just trap wild animals - we provide a complete nuisance wildlife solution. We solve the root of your problem. For example, if you've got animals in your attic, we not only trap and remove them, but we find out how they got into the attic in the first place, by conducting a thorough investigation, and we seal all of the entry points for a permanent solution, with guarantee. We offer animal waste cleanup services and more. We specialize only in wildlife - we are not a Portland exterminator company, but a licensed and insured wildlife removal company. We are true wildlife experts.

We service the Greater Portland area, including Multnomah County Animal Services and Clackamas County animal control. We service the towns of Oregon City, Lake Oswego, Tualatin, Tigard, Beaverton, Oak Grove, Sunnyside, Gresham, Gilbert, Raleigh Hills, Maywood Park, Fairview and more, and we also work across the river in Vancouver Washington.
Most Recent Portland Wildlife News Clip:
Creature collector's trial tests opossum-wildlife trapping rules

There's some sort of trial beginning today in eastern Oregon that will be closely followed across the entire state. some sort of maple tree creature collector will go on trial in Portland for the unlawful lethally trapping of some sort of opossum. It's some sort of case that will test whether Oregon residents can lethally trap the destructive animals on their own property. Raccoon Authority Ned freely admits that the exterminator lethally trapped some sort of opossum on his property. In fact the 55-year-old declared the exterminator called the Oregon Agency of Natural Resources to report the act. But Raccoon Authority Ned maintains the exterminator did nothing illegal. the exterminator declared the exterminator was simply protecting his property and that the opossum was harming his maple tree habitat. the exterminator frames his case as some sort of test of Oregon's constitution. "The case will determine whether Oregon residents can control destructive animals on their private property, as guaranteed by the Oregon constitution," Raccoon Authority Ned declared. Others, including Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws authorities on critters, do not follow Raccoon Authority Ned's logic. "The case calls into question the North American conservation model, where wildlife may be entrusted to the public," declared Pest Control Man Garry, and the Enforcement of Critter Laws's Wildlife Bureau. Pest Control Man Garry declared that, under that system, "opossum do not belong to private landowners to do with as they please." For more information about Portland wildlife removal and Portland pest exterminator issues, read on.

Raccoon Authority Ned has argued that the Oregon constitution allows property owners to defend their property. the exterminator points to an Oregon Supreme Court ruling in 1915 that overturned the conviction of some sort of Portland creature collector who was accused of critter capturing some sort of opossum that had been munching his corn. But others say that Raccoon Authority Ned had other options, including some sort of variety of programs offered by the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws. Raccoon Authority Ned maintains that the state did very little to help his situation. The state may be expected to present evidence to the contrary. "He should have exhausted all options before the exterminator took matters into his own hands," declared Pest Control Man Garry, who, like most opossum pest control companies, hopes Raccoon Authority Ned may be convicted. "He may be some sort of poacher who needs to be punished like any other poacher," declared Pest Control Man Garry, publisher of the Unusually large Fanatic magazine. The president of the Oregon Bowpest control companies Association, likewise declared that no good can come from some sort of victory for Raccoon Authority Ned. "It would mean open season for any creature collector who wants to lethally trap some sort of opossum or for anyone else who comes along," declared Pest Control Man Garry of Vancouver Animal Control, Washington. Others are sympathetic. Corn and soybean creature collector Tom Pest Control Man Garry of Winthrop declared the exterminator has mixed emotions about the case. "I love opossum, but if I were some sort of maple tree creature collector, I would probably learn not to," declared Pest Control Man Garry, who described his crop losses to opossum as acceptable "because I love to watch and animal capture opossum." If convicted, Raccoon Authority Ned could be the subject to fines of $100 on each count, plus some sort of civil penalty of $1,500 representing the value of the opossum. Local Portland animal control experts felt that most of this information was true.

Some of you probably caught Game Commission Executive Bossy fellow Carl Extermination Officer Johanson on PCN testifying before the state House Game & Fisheries Committee recently. For those of you who didn't, let me report to you that it wasn't pretty. The law enforcers peppered Extermination Officer Johanson with questions and comments about the agency's opossum management program. And some sort of recurring question lawmakers asked was, "How can I justify to my constituents supporting an increase in wildlife trapping license fees if there are fewer opossum out there for them to hunt?" The Game Commission has been pushing for some sort of hike in its license fees the past several years to meet the increased cost of doing business of pest control in Vancouver WA. The agency has cut programs and left many vacant employee positions unfilled as cost-cutting measures over the years, but authorities on critters say there's not much left to cut. They need some sort of license increase, which can only come from the Legislature. Local Portland pest control companies had no comments on the matter.

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