The slowest start to our season and the fastest we ever hit 1000.
Our mole count has just skyrocketed to 844 trapped for the year!
Sometimes it helps to have a little luck. Our single mole control trap caught two Michigan moles!
Our client who lives on (or in) Reeds Lake flagged his new mole activity for us. We might have to check back on this lawn a little later before we do any mole control… give it an hour or two to dry.
Who would have thought we would have more days in January trapping moles than we do in March?
We just trapped our 10,000 mole! While we have been busting moles prior to 2000, we did not start keeping count of the moles we trap until 2005.
We have officially killed our first mole of the year. We are hoping to break another record this year.
We have have trapped over 1000 moles for this season. We currently are trapping about 100 each week.
Last week when the weather warmed up and the snow melted for a day or two our phones were ringing off the hook! Customers were calling in to sign up for mole control programs because the melting of the snow uncovered yards full of mole trails. It sounds like there was a lot of mole activity going on this winter! One of our frequently asked questions is “Moles are dormant in winter, right?” In fact moles don’t hibernate nor do worms. The moles follow worms deep into the ground as both try to avoid freezing. Most of the moles deeper (older) tunnels remain comfortable throughout the winter. Winter damage by moles usually occurs during unseasonably warm periods or beneath the insulation of heavy snow. Moles can’t hibernate because they don’t store food or fat. This fact shows the importance of a good mole control program during the summer so that the moles don’t continue to repopulate and further damage your lawn during the winter.
Existing mole clients can look for their mole renewal in their email yesterday or mailbox early next week.