Coyote trapping coyote removal coyote shooting

Coyote Control Coyote Removal Fairfield County

Coyotes

Management of Problem Coyotes:  Because of their ability to coexist with humans, coyotes can become a  nuisance when they attack your cat or dog, prey upon your backyard  chickens or threaten you or your family while you are out in your yard.  Because of their susceptibility to rabies, problem coyotes cannot be  relocated. We can control and trap coyotes that are damaging your  property. Coyote trapping in Stamford coyote removal

Call us to solve your coyote problem!

Norwalk 203-854-4848

Stamford 203-602-3343

Stratford 203-975-1211


Eastern coyotes were first documented in Connecticut in the 1950s. Since then, they have expanded their range and are now common throughout Fairfield County. Coyotes are opportunistic and use a variety of habitats, including developed areas like wooded  suburbs, parks, beach fronts, and office parks.

Fairfield County Coyotes

Coyote Information

Management of Problem Coyotes:  Because of their ability to coexist with humans, coyotes can become a  nuisance when they attack your cat or dog, prey upon your backyard  chickens or threaten you or your family while you are out in your yard.  Because of their susceptibility to rabies, problem coyotes cannot be  relocated. We can control and trap coyotes that are damaging your  property.  To trap and remove coyotess in  Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk, Wilton, Weston, Westport, Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford or  Milford call Connecticut Wild Things LLC in Stamford, CT 203.602.3343  Norwalk, CT 203.854.4848 or Stratford, CT 203.375.1211

Coyotes resemble a small, lanky German shepherd dog, but have wide,  pointed ears, a long muzzle, yellow eyes, and an uncurled, bushy tail  which is carried low to the ground. Their weight averages between 30-50  pounds.
 

Eastern coyotes were first documented in  Connecticut in the 1950s. Since then, they have expanded their range and  are now common throughout Fairfield County. Coyotes are opportunistic  and use a variety of habitats, including developed areas like wooded  suburbs, parks, beach fronts, and office parks. Their ability to survive  and take advantage of food sources found in and around these “man-made”  habitats has resulted in an increase in coyote sightings and related  conflicts. A coyote’s diet consists predominantly of mice, woodchucks,  squirrels, rabbits, turkeys, deer, some fruits, carrion, and when  available, garbage. Some coyotes will also prey on small livestock and  poultry, and reports of coyotes killing small pets have increased in  recent years. In Connecticut, unsupervised pets, particularly outdoor  cats and small dogs (less than 25 lbs.) can be vulnerable to coyote  attacks. Unfortunately, many pet owners are unaware of the presence of  coyotes and the threat they pose, only to learn the hard way after their  pet is seriously injured or killed by a coyote.
 

As coyotes have become more common in Greenwich, Darien, Fairfield,  Weston and Easton and occasionally prey on small pets, public concerns  about coyotes attacking people, especially children, have increased.  Although some coyotes may exhibit bold behavior near people, the risk of  a coyote attacking a person is extremely low. This risk can increase if  coyotes are intentionally fed and then learn to associate people with  food. Follow the tips below to increase the safety of pets and  livestock, enhance human safety, and learn how to coexist with coyotes.
 

We can trap and remove coyotes if a state permit is issued by the state  wildlife department when they are killing your animals or being a threat  to human safety..  We can trap them or shoot them.  To  trap and remove coyotes in Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien,  Norwalk, Wilton, Weston, Westport, Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe,  Trumbull, Stratford or Milford call Connecticut Wild Things LLC in  Stamford, CT 203.602.3343 Norwalk, CT 203.854.4848 or Stratford, CT  203.375.1211
 


Identification: The Fairfield county Greenwich,  Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk, Wilton, Weston, Westport,  Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford and Milford  Coyotes resemble a small, lanky German shepherd dog, but have wide,  pointed ears, a long muzzle, yellow eyes, and an uncurled, bushy tail  which is carried low to the ground. Their weight averages between 30-50  pounds.
 

Range: Coyotes range from Canada and throughout the  United States into Mexico and Central America. They are common  throughout Connecticut in Fairfield County Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk, Wilton, Weston, Westport, Fairfield, Easton,  Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford and Milford.

Reproduction: Coyotes breed in late winter or early spring; The young are born in March or April and the den could be under your  deck or shed. Females produce one litter per year. The male and the off spring from the previous year will all help raise the pups, they will  teach the young pups how to hunt and for food and traits of stalking  your pets and killing your livestock will be taught to the next  generation of coyotes. Coyotes will search for food in the following  towns Fairfield County Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk,  Wilton, Weston, Westport, Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford and Milford. At three to four months, the cubs begin to  forage on their own but they will still live in Fairfield County  Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk, Wilton, Weston,  Westport, Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford and  Milford.  To trap and remove raccoons in Greenwich, Stamford, New Canaan, Darien, Norwalk, Wilton, Weston,  Westport, Fairfield, Easton, Newtown, Monroe, Trumbull, Stratford or  Milford call Connecticut Wild Things LLC in Stamford, CT 203.602.3343  Norwalk, CT 203.854.4848 or Stratford, CT 203.375.1211

 

Tips on Preventing Conflicts with Coyotes
 

DO  NOT allow pets to run free! Keep cats indoors, particularly at night,  and small dogs on a leash or under close supervision at all times. The  installation of a kennel or coyote-proof fencing is a long-term solution  for protecting pets. A variety of livestock fencing and small animal  pen designs can protect farm animals.
 

NEVER feed coyotes! DO NOT place food out for any mammals. Clean up bird  seed below feeders, pet foods, and fallen fruit. Secure garbage and  compost in animal proof containers.
 

Always walk dogs on a leash. If approached by a coyote while walking  your dog, keep the dog under control and calmly leave the area. DO NOT  run or turn your back. Coyotes are territorial and many reports of bold  coyotes visiting yards, howling, or threatening larger dogs can often be  attributed to this territorial behavior.
 

Attempt to frighten away coyotes by making loud noises (e.g., shouting,  air horn) and acting aggressively (e.g., waving your arms, throwing  sticks, spraying with a hose).
 

Be aware of any coyote behaving abnormally or exhibiting unusually bold  behavior (e.g., approaching people for food, attacking leashed pets that  are with their owners, stalking children, chasing joggers or bikers,  etc.)  and report these incidents to authorities immediately.
 

Be aware of and report any coyotes exhibiting behavior indicative of  rabies, such as staggering, seizures, and extreme lethargy. Daytime  activity is not uncommon and does not necessarily indicate rabies.
 

Teach children to recognize coyotes and to go inside the house (do not  run) or climb up on a swing or deck and yell if they are approached.
 

Fairfield County Connecticut Department of Environmental protection Wildlife Division fact sheet on coyotes.
 

Coyote trapping coyote hunting coyote control coyote removal

Coyote trapping coyote hunting coyote control coyote removal