Mice Control & Extermination

Living in a mouse-infested home can feel like you’re trapped in a nightmare. Mice reproduce exceptionally quickly and need very little food and water to survive, making them one of the most resilient, hard-to-control household pests. Having a mouse infestation in your home isn’t just creepy and inconvenient; it can be dangerous for your health. Mice urine and droppings can contaminate your food and spread harmful diseases like hantavirus and salmonellosis.

Pest Authority will never lock you into long-term service with an annual contract like other pest control companies will, and you can cancel any time at no penalty to you. 

No Contracts. No Commitments. No Mice. Guaranteed.

Mouse Prevention Tips:

  • Get rid of any unnecessary cardboard and paper in your home. Mice use these kinds of soft, fibrous materials to build their nests.
  • Keep your counters, sinks, and other surfaces free from food. Mice can be attracted by even tiny crumbs left behind, so wipe off all surfaces before going to bed and clear out your sink.
  • Don’t leave pet food out.
  • Keep your home clean. While this won’t get rid of a mouse infestation, poor sanitation will attract more mice.
  • Keep all dry goods in tightly sealed containers and store all produce in the refrigerator.
  • Use garbage cans with tight-fitting lids and always replace the lids after use.

Mouse Facts:

  • One adult mouse can excrete between 40-100 droppings per day.
  • Mice need very little food to survive and can get all the water they need from their food.
  • Mice are nocturnal and have extremely poor vision but excellent senses of smell, touch, and hearing.
  • There are over 30 known species of mice worldwide.
  • The House Mouse is the most common species of mouse in the United States, but Deer and White-Footed Mice are also common in rural areas and have been linked to the spread of Lyme disease.
  • House Mice can have between 5-10 litters of offspring a year with each litter containing between 3-12 pups.
  • Mice can squeeze through holes the size of a dime due to their extremely flexible cartilage.

Questions? Contact Us Today!