House Mouse

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House Mouse

The House Mouse makes its own nest but lives in groups, sharing escape holes and common areas for eating, urinating, and defecating. It takes turns grooming its fellows, especially on the head and back, where it is difficult for the animal to groom itself. If the population grows too dense, many females, particularly adolescents, become infertile. A highly migratory existence and rapid rate of reproduction enable the House Mouse to thrive; it takes advantage of situations not readily available to other species, including cultivated fields, which offer a rich if temporary habitat. As a crop develops, the mice move in and have several litters in quick succession, building large populations quickly; when the field is harvested or plowed, they move out.

We follow an industry standard process at Shabna H. Al salah sanitization & Pest Control Pest Control in our services. This maintains quality and safety in everything we do. We start off by taking a look at your property and inspecting it thoroughly. Once we know what we need to do, we go ahead and eradicate the pests using the appropriate equipments, chemicals and medicines. Once the treatment is complete, we conduct our proofing services to close all the entry points that pests commonly use as entry points.We don't just stop there, but we go a step further and educate our customers on how to maintain the property to minimize pests in the future.

Many perish, many find other fields, and still others invade buildings. Sometimes these migrations assume plague proportions: In 1926?1927, an estimated 82,000 mice per acre (202,000 per ha) wreaked havoc in the Central Valley of California. In such densities, House Mice, though generally timid, have been known to run over people?s feet and even to bite. These mice eat or their droppings contaminate large quantities of grain and other valuable foodstuffs.

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PestTreatment Process

Their scientific name derives from the Sanskrit musha, meaning "thief." They chew or shred anything chewable or shreddable, including furniture and wires, and sometimes start fires. They can scurry up rough vertical walls and even pipes; they gnaw holes in walls, floors, and baseboards. Like Black and Norway rats, House Mice can spread disease. In the wild, birds and mammals are predators. Centuries ago, cooked mouse meat was a folk remedy for colds, coughs, fits, and fevers, but it is not recommended today. The white mice used in research laboratories are albinos bred from this species.