Animal Droppings - Longwood Florida

Squirrel, rat, raccoon, opossum - feces and poop. Longwood critter animal control & pest exterminators!

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Animal droppings help us identify which animal we are dealing with, how many there are, and how long the problem has been going on.

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A Longwood animal control investigator made a visit five years ago to the feces-filled home recently found with as many as 300 cats -- both dead and alive, according to officials. But no violations were found during that visit.

Man, 61, was charged last week with 55 counts of animal cruelty, two counts of tampering with evidence and one count of resisting without violence.

The floor of the home was covered with a layer of animal feces between 2 and 3 inches deep, authorities said.

In March 2002, an air conditioning repairman called the county to ask for an investigation of the home. The repairman reported seeing 400 cats inside the home -- some of them dead and others without hair on their backs -- and feces all over the house. The repairman also reported about 75 dogs outside.

Longwood wildlife control went to the property. A 5-year-old report states that 30 dogs were seen on the property, and all the dogs appeared healthy and had food, water and shelter. The report did not mention any cats.

Man told the Ocala Star-Banner on Monday that when he made the inspection five years ago, a locked gate kept him from getting onto the property.

"All the dogs that I could see from there all had dog houses and appeared healthy," Henry said.

Without signs of a violation or foul odors, Henry said he's not allowed to enter a home.

Man was arrested Friday on the animal cruelty charges. He remained in the Marion County Jail on a $30,000 bond.


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The manure generated by animal production is currently receiving a great deal of attention in the water quality arena. While manure generated by livestock have historically been returned to the soil to improve its fertility, the concentration of large numbers of confined animals and increasing urban encroachment into agricultural areas have created several concerns.

In order to stay economically competitive, most commercial livestock and dairy production operations have found it necessary to increase the number of animals utilizing the same land base. More manure is generated than can be safely applied to the soil. Consequently, waste treatment technologies must be upgraded.

Adoption of animal waste best management practices can reduce the transport of nutrients and pathogens from farms, contributing to improved water quality. Improved management and utilization of animal wastes can occur through proper collection, storage, proper land application, and composting. Such strategies can benefit farmers by reducing disposal problems and reliance on commercial fertilizers, as well as improving water retention and fertility of soils.

The PNW Regional Water Quality Program provides a broad range of research-based educational materials devoted to animal waste management and utilization. These have been compiled and published in a 4-page informational flyer.  


Orlando Squirrel Removal

Urban Wildlife Have Set Up Housekeeping. What to Do?

Don't panic. Try thinking and planning. Wild animals are not really smarter than we are. It just seems that way. Look to see how many raccoons, opossums, squirrels, etc. there are and where their den is and where they got in. What hours do they keep as they go about their daily and nightly affairs? Is the intruder a mother with babies? Exclusion techniques should not be implemented until you are absolutely certain that ALL ANIMALS are out of the space to be blocked off. If young are present, please wait until they are old enough for their mother to walk them out and then secure the entry points. Otherwise, the young will starve and you will have other unpleasant problems to solve. The babies begin to go out with mom in a few to several weeks.

When Not to Live-Trap

Most species of native wildlife have their young from early spring (March) to early fall (September–October). During this period there may be babies who are entirely dependent upon their mother for food and protection. Any action that prevents the mother from caring for her young will result in suffering for her and a slow death for the babies. Since the family will not stay forever, or even for a very long time (a month or two, perhaps less), it is better to wait until the family vacates in the early fall, and then take action that will prevent the same thing from happening again. Be aware that live-trapping and relocating any wild animal only creates a vacancy for more to move in. Exclusion methods and some degree of tolerance are ultimately more successful and lasting.


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