Ann Arbor Bird Control

Welcome to Bird Removal of Ann Arbor! We specialize in the humane and effective resolution of human/bird conflicts in the Ann Arbor metro region, and throughout Michigan. Whether you have a single bird in a building, or need to prevent pigeon roosting (and bird droppings) on a large architectural project, we can solve your Ann Arbor bird problem effectively and professionally. We install exclusion materials to keep birds away, and even provide pigeon trapping as a means of Ann Arbor bird removal. We are not a pest control company, but rather wildlife, bat, and bird specialists only. Click on our Ann Arbor Prices page to find out more about our prices for bird control work. You can also read the topics addressed on this website to learn more about how to resolve your specific bird conflict. We look forward to hearing from you.

Call 24/7 to discuss your Ann Arbor bird problem.

Same-day or next-day appointments: 734-418-4035

Thorough inspection of your property.

Written estimates for bird project.

Fully Michigan licensed and insured.

Structural bird exlusion netting.

Anti-roosting spikes and shock track.

Aurel dispersion and bird harrassment.

Bird dropping cleanup and sanitation services.

Bird damage repair and building exclusion.

Our Service Range - 734-418-4035

Ann Arbor Bird Removal Tip:

Is pigeon feces dangerous to touch or breathe?

HVAC professionals, roofers, and so on must pay special consideration on the regions where open air enters the HVAC framework. They additionally must research for the natural material in or close HVAC air admissions, housetop warming and cooling units are the primary spot for pigeons to settle. To look for a safe house from the components, pigeons and winged animals normally enter air handler units through the outside air admissions and construct their homes inside of the unit. A solitary pair of pigeons can produce up to 18 new pigeons for each year. Once a home is set up, pigeons are greatly settled in the place. be mindful of the risks of handling the feces of the pigeons, because you will be at risk of the following diseases.

  • Histoplasmosis is a respiratory sickness that might be lethal. It results from a growth developing in dried feathered creature droppings. It is a dimorphic growth that can be either in yeast structure or in filamentous structure.
  • Candidiasis is a yeast or growth disease spread by pigeons. The infection influences the skin, the mouth, the respiratory framework, the digestion systems and the urogenital tract, particularly the vagina. It is a developing issue for ladies, creating tingling, agony and release.
  • Cryptococcosis is brought about by yeast found in the intestinal tract of pigeons and starlings. The ailment frequently starts as a pneumonic sickness and may later influence the focal sensory system. Since storage rooms, vaults, edges, schools, workplaces, distribution centers, factories, outbuildings, park structures, signs, and so on are common perching and settling locales, the organism is able to establish in these regions.
  • St. Louis Encephalitis, an irritation of the sensory system, as a rule causes laziness, cerebral pains and fever. It might even result in loss of motion, unconsciousness or demise. St. Louis encephalitis happens in all age bunches, however is particularly lethal to persons over age 60. The sickness is spread by mosquitoes which have encouraged on contaminated house sparrow, pigeons and house finches conveying the Group B infection in charge of St. Louis encephalitis.
  • Salmonellosis frequently happens as "sustenance harming" and can be followed to pigeons, starlings, sparrows and different rodents. The illness microorganisms are found in fowl droppings; dust from droppings can be sucked through ventilators and aeration and cooling systems, tainting sustenance and cooking surfaces in eateries, homes and nourishment preparing plants.
  • E. coli disease: It is one of the regular contamination brought about by an enteric microbe. This microscopic organism frequently followed in the fecal matters. When some fledgling or rat visit such destinations they convey these and spread to people. For example, when flying creatures peck on dairy animal’s compost, the E. coli go directly through the winged animals and the flying creature droppings can arrive on or in a food or water supply.