The bat season in Maine will soon be in full swing regarding Camden Maine Bat Removal. As the temperatures rise in April, bats that inhabit Maine will come out of their winter torpor and become active, feeding on insects. Big brown bats will overwinter in Maine houses, and their presence can take the form of scratching sounds that people hear coming from the walls, especially during hibernation or correctly called torpor.

Other indications of bats in Camden, Maine, can be a bat showing up in the living space, bat waste or guano in the attic area, or bats observed exiting the house around dusk. If you think you have bats or are experiencing any of the indicators above, it’s time to seek our professional help to resolve your nuisance bat issue.

The Two Most Common Bats Found In Maine Homes And Buildings

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists Camden Maine Bat Removal photo: Little Brown Bat

Little Brown Bat

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists Camden Maine Bat Removal photo: Big Brown Bat

Big Brown Bat

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists has many years of experience resolving bat issues in the Camden, Maine, area. Based just up the road in Nolboboro, thousands of satisfied customers have used our wildlife services. Safely and effectively, getting bats out of a building is a specialty service that we have been successful at for years.

The first step in solving your bat issues is to call us at 207-380-6652, and we will schedule an inspection. We will look at the outside of the home to determine any bat entry points and inside to look for evidence of bats and get an idea of the number of bats if they are infesting your Camden, Maine home. After our inspection, we will provide a written estimate along with our warranty information.

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists Stand Behind Our Customers Until Their Wildlife Problem Has Been Solved. We Offer A 2 Year Warranty Against Re-Entry Into The Home Or Structure On Buildings In Good Structural Condition.

What Are The Camden Maine Bat Removal Problems Associated With Bats In A Camden, Maine, Home?

Bats can carry mites, fleas, and especially bat bugs. These blood-sucking parasites that feed on bat blood are closely related to bed bugs. The two are often confused as they have very similar appearances. Bat bugs prefer bat blood and stay within a bat colony but can feed on humans, causing a similar bite to a bed bug.

One of the most significant issues with having bats inside an attic or wall cavity is the collection of bat guano. Unfortunately, bats are not potty trained only to poop outside. During the summer months, when bats feed heavily on insects, each bat can produce 10+ droppings daily inside the home. If many bats are in your home, this guano can accumulate quickly – think compound interest.

The primary diseases associated with bats are rabies and histoplasmosis. Histoplasmosis is a fungal disease that can be contracted by breathing in the spores that grow in bat guano. Bat waste is mixed in with the attic insulation, with some piles of guano accumulating where the bats do most of their roosting above the insulation. In large bat infestations, we have observed piles of bat guano over 1 foot high in certain attic spots.

We can completely remove the contaminated insulation and sanitize the area. Finally, we install new insulation making the attic as close to new as possible.

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists Camden Maine Bat Removal photo: Bat guano piled in an attic

A Pile Of Bat Guano In An Attic

Midcoast Wildlife Specialists Camden Maine Bat Removal photo: Bat Guano and urine soiling attic insulation

Insulation Soiled By Bat Guano

Also, one of the things that we notice in our line of work is the odor from the mixture of bat droppings and urine. On some bat inspections, the noxious odor is evident and detected upon entering the home’s second floor.

While we have mentioned some of the negatives of having bats roosting in Camden, Maine homes, we believe bats are a vital part of our ecosystem.

All our bat removal methods are live removals utilizing one-way exit doors that let the bats leave the house on their own during their regular life pattern of feeding at night.