Phoenix Bobcat Removal and Control

Bobcat Removal Phoenix – Allen Animal Control (602) 524-4450

Our bobcat removal service is ready around the clock and available throughout Phoenix including Cave Creek, Carefree, Tempe, Mesa, Scottsdale, Glendale, and Peoria, Arizona.

Bobcats are considered to be a predatory species because of their habits of attacking pets, animals and livestock. They are generally not considered to be a threat to humans, except in cases of rabies.

Bobcat attacks are on the rise in Phoenix – don’t allow your pet to become a victim!

Don’t take a chance – call a professional bobcat removal specialist immediately! Do not try to trap or catch a bobcat on your own. We’ll trap and humanely remove the bobcat so that it will never threaten you or your loved ones again.

Most Common Phoenix Bobcat Removals:

  • Removing bobcats from rooftops
  • Removing bobcats from attics
  • Removing bobcats from crawl space
  • Bobcats attacking cat
  • Bobcats attacking pets

 

How to Get Rid of Bobcats

Many homeowners have asked how to safely remove bobcats from their property. Our advice is that there is NO safe technique for home or business owners to remove a bobcat from their property.

Bobcats are very territorial. If you suspect there is a bobcat on your home or business property, immediately call a professional. In addition to being a threat to pets will break into garbage cans and make quite a mess. Many Phoenix residents who are light sleepers complain about the howling noises as packs hunt and find mates in season.

To Get Rid of Bobcats:

  • Remove all possible food sources, including pet food
  • Remove outside water sources
  • Secure garbage cans lids
  • Pick up all fruit under trees
  • Install an electric fence around corrals.
  • Install motion sensing lights and sprinklers
  • Keep bushes and grass cut very short

 
More Information on Arizona bobcats

Bobcats are common throughout Arizona, even in developed areas, but tend to live in the rimrock and Chaparral areas, and on the edge of urban areas where abundant food supplies exist. Bobcats tend to travel and hunt alone, but may be seen as mating pairs, siblings, or mothers with kittens. Bobcats look much like domestic cats, but are much larger, with long legs and distinct pointy ears and short “bobbed” tails.

Bobcats are attracted by pet food, outside watering bowls, unsecured garbage cans, fruit under trees, unattended small pets and areas providing shelter. Bobcats can jump as high as 12 feet and easily clear standard 6′ block wall fencing.

If you encounter a bobcat, scare it away by:

Making loud noises
Wave your hands or sticks in the air
Throw sticks, stones or whatever is available
Use pepper spray or mace, if available
Move toward other people or areas of safety
Keep eye contact and DO NOT run away

Diseases from bobcats:

Like many wild animals, bobcats may carry a number of diseases. If you are bitten by a bobcat, seek immediate medical attention from a doctor or qualified health care provider.

Rabies – The most serious disease carried by bobcats is rabies. Be very careful if a bobcat approaches you during bright daylight or if you notice the animal is foaming at the mouth, acting hyperactive, exhibits erratic behavior or is seems paralyzed. Rabies infected animals should be capture or killed by a trained professional and tested by a laboratory.

Learn more about bobcats.