House Mice in Orem, UT
Jitterbug provides safe pest control solutions for Homes and Businesses in Orem, Utah. Jitterbug technicians are trained and experienced in using eco-friendly products that effectively solve your pest problems and safely protect your home or business from unwanted visitors.|
Some of the pests that are included in service are House Mice, Yellow Sac, Sowbugs, Norway Rat, Mice, Crickets, Hobo Spider, Ticks, Centipedes, Firebrats, Hornets, and other bugs and pests.
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Rodents compete for the same food, water, and shelter that are used by humans. They adapt extremely well to almost any environment. They can multiply at astounding speed, and will breed throughout the year. Annoyance is not the biggest problem rodents bring to humans - but their ability to bring sickness and disease. Murine typhus, Rickettsial Pox, Salmonellosis, Rat-bite Fever, and the Hantavirus are only some of the sickness that can be passed from rodents to humans (via feces, urine, fleas, or actual bites).
(body 3-4 inches, tail 3-4 inches, large ears, small eyes) House Mice are found in every neighborhood. They are nocturnal animals (doing most of their work at night). Because of their size, mice can enter into a home through a hole as small as ¼ inch. Mice are very curious, and get into almost everything.
(body 7-10 inches, tail 6-8 inches, small ears, small eyes) Norway Rats are also called "House Rats" or "Sewer Rats". They are the largest rodent that commonly infest homes. They are more cautious than House Mice. Outside, they will burrow in the ground to make their nest. Inside, they often build their nest in garages or other protected areas. Fires have been caused by rats gnawing on electrical wires. Norway Rats can jump up to 3 feet and as far as a yard. They sometimes attack when threatened or trapped. Norway Rats can eat 20-40 lbs of food per year while contaminating much more.
(body 3.5-5 inches, tail 1 inch, ), stocky build and small eyes distinguish them from true mice) Voles are also called "Meadow Mice". They breed year round and do not hibernate. If conditions are right there can be up to 500 voles living on 1 acre. Their population size can vary each year. The greatest damage often happens during the winter when snowfall is heaviest. Spring/Summer damage can go unnoticed because food sources are readily available. They can have many surface runways or underground tunnels with many burrow entrances.