Snake Control Services in Maryland
Maryland is home to 27 snake species found in urban, suburban, and rural areas. If you see a snake on your property, you should immediately keep a careful distance and call On The Green, Inc. The Northern Copperhead snake and Timber Rattlesnake are native to Maryland and very venomous. Our trained technicians will safely remove the snake from your property without any injuries. If you encounter a snake on your property, be sure to do the following:
- Be cautious, and don’t panic.
- Don’t attempt to scare it away.
- Don’t try to handle it
- Don’t try to kill it
- Call On The Green, Inc. immediately to get professional snake control services.
- If you get bitten by a snake, please seek medical attention.
On The Green, Inc. respects wildlife and does everything possible to humanely remove and relocate removed specimens when possible. All native snakes in Maryland are protected by the Nongame and Endangered Species Conservation Act.
The last thing you want is to find a snake slithering through your newly-renovated basement. Snakes often strike fear into the hearts of homeowners everywhere, and while some snakes are harmless, it’s best not to try to find out if your unwelcome guest is venomous. It’s important to call on a professional pest control company to properly remove the snake from your property and ensure your family’s safety.
On the Green, Inc. provides snake control services to Annapolis, Arnold, Crofton, Crownsville, Davidsonville, Gambrills, Millersville, Odenton, Severn, Severna Park, and other localities across Maryland.
How Do Snakes Get Into My Home?
Snakes are always looking for food sources and good spots to take shelter. When they find an abundance of food, such as mice, insects, and frogs, combined with a secure, cozy spot to hide in, they are likely to stay. Several factors can encourage a snake to enter your property, including:
- Overgrown grass
- If your home is close to wooded areas
- You have stacks of wood around your yard
Removing debris and wood stacks from near your home is a good way to provide a buffer for snakes and other pests.
Small snakes can easily slide through holes or cracks in your home’s exterior. Even tiny openings around windows and doors can be an accessible entrance for a small snake. Holes in your attic’s ventilation screens and unsealed crawl spaces also make good points of entry. If your house has limbs or branches that touch the roof, trimming them back is a good idea. While snakes can’t jump, they are terrific climbers and use the branches quickly to get to a good spot.