Welcome to Bird Removal of Waco! We specialize in the humane and effective resolution of human/bird conflicts in the Waco metro region, and throughout Texas. Whether you have a single bird in a building, or need to prevent pigeon roosting (and bird droppings) on a large architectural project, we can solve your Waco bird problem effectively and professionally. We install exclusion materials to keep birds away, and even provide pigeon trapping as a means of Waco bird removal. We are not a pest control company, but rather wildlife, bat, and bird specialists only. Click on our Waco Prices page to find out more about our prices for bird control work. You can also read the topics addressed on this website to learn more about how to resolve your specific bird conflict. We look forward to hearing from you.
About Canada goose: Appearance, biology, life cycle, habitat, diet, behavior
Canada goose prefers the urban regions of North America. This Goose also lives close to water and it is often referred to as a water fowl. The fowl can be found predominantly around the great lake region, and the continuous hunting of the bird made its population to plummet in the early 20th century. Canada goose also prefers warm green areas such as parks, golf courses and streams.
Canada wild goose is herbivorous in nature; they sometimes eat insects and fish too. The diet of the Goose includes a mixture of green vegetation and grains and they feed on some grasses when on land. Canada goose can consume beans as well as grains such as rice, and corn. They can also feed on the Silt in the bottom of streams or seaweeds and some other aquatic plants.
Canada wild goose is known to thrive within Human populations. This is why it is able to establish colonies in urban areas. The goose’s presence can be easily detected because of its irritating noise, as well as its droppings and aggressive behavior especially when protecting its territory. The goose is known to consume crops, especially those planted for human consumption. This goose is migratory in nature, they often fly in a “V” shape manner especially during the winter and the migration of the V-shape indicates their migration into Springs seasons. The male show agonistic behaviors both in the mating and nesting periods and they protect the nesting areas most times.