Around the same time last month, there were two separate instances of bats with rabies infections: two bats in Grand Canyon National Park and one in Fort Hood.
Grand Canyon National Park
In Grand Canyon National Park, one bat landed on a visito[...]
Over the last few months, we’ve spotlighted the Mexican free-tailed bat and the big brown bat. Next up in our series of highlights on different bat species is the little brown bat (scientific name Myotis lucifugus).
In this piece, we’ll tal[...]
Some news outlets are coming out with a startling new report: bats might have been the spark that ignited this new outbreak of the Ebola virus!
While many scientists and medical professionals are trying to contain the deadly disease in West Afr[...]
Like a wide range of other inhabitants of planet Earth, many bat species unfortunately find themselves on the endangered species list. Bats are at a distinct disadvantage, because many of them only birth one pup per year, which is quite low com[...]
Last month, we started a new series to profile different bats that we come across in our line of work. Back in our first profile, we talked about the Mexican free-tailed bat and how common it is in North and South America.
This time, I’d like[...]
A couple weeks back, I wrote a blog on the Bracken Cave conservation effort that’s been organized around keeping Bracken’s enormous colony of Mexican free-tailed bats safe.
Working on that got me both thinking about and reading up on the Me[...]
– Assembled and ready to use right out of the box
– Reliable and heavy duty – use over and over again with confidence
– Builds pressure fast with a couple pumps of the locking handle
– Chemical resistant coating – [...]
It’s exciting to welcome spring weather into our lives, but for bat behavior and exclusion experts, it comes with other considerations.
Get Bats Out uses what we know of bat species, behavior, time of year, and legal parameters to safely and [...]
Sometimes, as much as we enjoy getting bats out of your homes and offices, we just aren’t needed. You might just have a single bat that has flown in, disoriented, and is unsure of how to get back out.
If you have a bat problem that is limited[...]
Histoplasmosis is a disease caused by the fungus Histoplasma capsulatum. It is often found in deep guano piles. So, when guano accumulates in an attic or a crawl space from a bat infestation, it poses a serious problem.
What is Histoplasmosis?