Eagle Eye Plastic Mesh is a versatile and long-lasting plastic mesh that won't rust or corrode. Easy to handle, re-usable and tough, this flexible mesh requires no painting, is fungi resistant and is easy to cut with a pair of garden scissors. Manufactured from high density polyethylene, mesh size of…
Eagle Eye Bird Tape is the ideal, affordable complement to the Eagle Eye system, especially where bird control is needed in large open areas such as in the agriculture.   The Bird Tape is tied to dropper poles or other existing poles around and inside the open area to be…
  “Odour Guard” is specially formulated to remove bad odours associated with bird droppings.Birds are attracted to the smell of their own feces and are drawn to nesting/roosting sites thatsmells like bird feces. By removing the source of the smell and placing “Odour Guard” dishes in the surrounding area,bad odours…
Friday, 23 September 2016 13:14

Crow control products

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Bird wire on railing 3 min
 
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                                      House Crow - Corvus splendens

House Crow - Corvus splendensHouse Crow - Corvus splendens
 

 

Summary:

The House Crow Omnivorous, an abundant bird which originates from Asia. An intelligent and quite aggressive bird. Abundant in crime-ridden townships. Forages on the ground, roost communally in trees.

Habitat:
  • Urban / Dense human settlements.
Breeding:
  • Nests in the fork of a tree, on buildings or telephone poles.
  • Clutch: 3-6 eggs
Damage:
  • Bacterial diseases like cholera caused by ectoparasites.
  • Uric acids in feaces are highly corrosive:
  • Feaces cause damage to waterproofing of roofs causing leaks; feaces damage paint work of automobiles with regular/long contact; feces also damage air conditioning units and solar panels.
  • Degrading the aesthetics of potentially neat and beautiful buildings.
  • May cause a health risk when HACCP standards are not met by food processing companies as a result of birds entering factories and warehouses: bird droppings damage and infest raw materials, products in process and finished goods.
  • Very intelligent – well-known thieves of various items.
Friday, 23 September 2016 12:57

Hadeda ibis control products

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Bird wire on railing 3 min
 
Bird Wax
 
Laser
 
Odour Guard small
  Flash Tape SG            

 

                                  Hadeda Ibis - Bostrychia hagedash

Hadeda Ibis - Bostrychia hagedashHadeda Ibis - Bostrychia hagedash

 

Summary:

The Hadeda Ibis is an indigenous species. Large, raucous bird which has its name from the sound it makes. Usually gregarious in groups of 5-20 birds. Forage on the ground by probing with their long bill or picking from the surface. Roosts in trees or on power pylons.

Habitat:
  • Mostly found on Highlands and dry areas.
  • Also on grasslands, savannas, bushveld, forest edges, large gardens, playing fields and airfields.
  • On rare occasions at marshes and sources of inland water.
Breeding:
  • Roosts in trees or on power pylons.
  • Nest made of flimsy sticks and grass.
  • Usually nests up high in trees, on hillside or riverbank, cliff and sometimes on a telephone pole.
Damage:
  • Degrade the aesthetics of potentially neat and beautiful buildings.
  • Very loud, raucous birds.
  • Feaces build-up in dams and around trees can cause severe damage resulting in fish and trees dying.
  • Theft of pet food.
Friday, 23 September 2016 10:56

Egyptian geese control products

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Bird wire on railing 3 min
 
Bird Wax
 
Laser
 
Odour Guard small
  Flash Tape SG            


                             Egyptian Geese - Alopochen aegyptiacus

Eqyptian Geese - Alopochen aegyptiacusEgyptian Geese - Alopochen aegyptiacus

 

Summary: The Egyptian Goose is an indigenous waterfowl. Common migrating bird. Flies early morning to farmland and grasslands returns to water in the evening to roost on the shoreline or in trees.
Habitat:
  • Found nearby inland waters like rivers, dams, floodplains, pans, mashes;
  • Likes to swim;
  • Spends most of the time on the riverbank.
Breeding:
  • Sometime takes over nests of other birds;
  • Builds nest in holes in cliffs, caves, trees or buildings;
  • Always nearby water (within 1,000 yards);
  • Clutch: 5-11 eggs;
  • Young birds (newly hatched) leave after 6 hours.
Damage:
  • Large flocks can damage grain crops;
  • Aggressive, Noisy;
  • Feaces build-up in dams and around trees can cause severe damage resulting in fish and trees dying.
Friday, 23 September 2016 10:24

Bat control products

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The most common bat species in South Africa: 

Information by www.ecosolutions.co.za

Common/Egyptian slit-faced bat (Nycteris thebaica)

Identification pointers

The large ears (28-37 mm) are conspicuous and this species is by far the most common of the genus in South Africa. A light brown colour above with creamy white below and light wing membranes can make it noticeable when foraging, which they do in a fluttering but extremely agile fashion. Forearm: 37-51 mm; mass 7-15 grams.

Roosting habits

They are hollow roosting and may spend the day in road culverts, tree hollows (especially hollow baobabs), in open basements, under raised houses, aardvark burrows, caves, mine addits and sometimes temporarily vacant buildings or structures. Colony sizes are usually small, numbering only up to a few dozen, but they commonly reach hundreds when suitable roosting space like a cave is available.

At night they tend to rest in a different shelter for short periods while devouring a captured prey. This resting shelter is called a night roost and may include any overhanging structures such as thatched lapas or verandas. The night roosts of this species are clearly marked by the wings of moths and other insects scattered across the ground, as they devour the soft bodies and discard the insect wings. As a result of this habit their diet can be easily studied.

Breeding

Females give birth once a year in November to a single young, with lactation lasting about two months. The tiny youngster is carried around in flight by its mother, clinging to one of her nipples.

Food

Their diet is very adaptable and they may forage on whatever insects are readily available. In addition to this they have the ability of gleaning, which means that they are capable of capturing non-flying prey from leaves or the ground. They use their long ears to listen for scuffling noises made by insects or the calls of crickets and a wide variety of insects and other invertebrates have been recorded in the diet, including crickets, grasshoppers, katydids, beetles, cockroaches (very handy indeed), moths, lacewings, spiders, flies, termites, mantises, and scorpions. In dry months even small frogs, fish and vegetative matter have been recorded so their diet is very adaptable indeed.

Small brownish bat with a greyish underbelly and semi-scruffy fur, but its colour is very variable, depending on the region in which it is found. Relatively small snout and mouth, with a dome-like forehead. Wing membranes are dark-coloured and the forearm length is about 29-38 mm. It only weighs between 4-10 grams. It has a small wingspan and appears to be almost playful in its flying behaviour when foraging.

Roosting habits

They live in small groups of up to about 20 bats, hiding away in any crevices in the roof found between corrugated iron sheets or brickwork. They are so small that many people aren’t even aware that this species is living in their house roof. They are unobtrusive in their roosting behaviour and in small numbers do not usually cause any damage to roofs or homes. They do however readily occupy a bat house.

Breeding

Females give birth only once a year to singles, twins, triplets or even quadruplets any time between October and November in the warm summer months8.

Food

Beetles, lacewings, moths, mosquitoes, plant-sucking bugs and whatever flying insects are available.

Friday, 23 September 2016 09:36

Sparrow Control Products

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                                    House Sparrow - Passer domesticus
House Sparrow - Passer domesticus 
Summary:

The house sparrow is the second most notorious urban pest bird. It lives on urban scraps and is extremely adaptive.

Their legs and toes enable them to perch on branches. They are boisterous, intelligent birds that roost in noisy flocks.

Habitat:
  • Human settlements;
  • Likes roosting in tree branches, on ivy-covered walls, and under roof eaves;
  • Prefer small enclosed spaces like house shutters, drainage piping, building rafters and corrugated metal siding for building nests in;
  • Being aggressive, they will force other birds out of their ‘home’;
  • Urban, suburban and human settlements in all habitats.
Breeding:
  • Nests on buildings and in trees;
  • Builds large nests that often hold several families;
  • Clutch:1-6;
  • One breeding pair can grow 2000+ birds in two to three years.
Damage:
  • Degrading the aesthetics of potentially neat and beautiful buildings;
  • Sparrows may cause a health risk when HACCP standards are not met by food processing companies as a result of birds entering factories and warehouses:
    • bird droppings damage and infest raw materials, products in process and finished goods;
  • Nests near electrical points/lines or in chimneys are a great fire hazard;
  • Bacteria, fungal agents, and ectoparasites in droppings may be a health risk;
  • Makes a lot of noise when moving in flocks.
Thursday, 22 September 2016 13:06

Starling control products

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Bird wire on railing 3 min
 
 
Bird Wax
 
                           


                                                                Eurasian Starling - Sturnus vulgaris

Eurasian Starling - Sturnus vulgarisEurasian Starling - Sturnus vulgaris
 

 

Summary:

This bird is usually seen in small family groups or in large flocks. These birds will eat almost anything, including farmland invertebrates (such as larvae, insects, earthworms, millipedes, snails, spiders) and berries, and garbage.

Habitat:
  • Mostly found on lawns, fields and grasslands;
  • Settles down in nearby trees;
  • Also likes tall trees and buildings.
Breeding:
  • Nests in a hole in wall or tree, in piping gutters or among accumulated debris in tree;
  • Nest made of grass and lined with other soft natural materials like feathers and moss;
  • Clutch: 3-6 eggs;
  • Nesting endures for about 20 days.
Damage:
  • Uric acids in feces are highly corrosive: Feces cause damage to waterproofing of roofs causing leaks; feces damage paint work of automobiles with regular/long contact; feces also damage air conditioning units and solar panels;
  • Degrading the aesthetics of potentially neat and beautiful buildings;
  • May cause a health risk when HACP standards are not met by food processing companies as a result of birds entering factories and warehouses: bird droppings damage and infest raw materials, products in process and finished goods;
  • Nests near electrical points/lines or in chimneys are a great fire hazard;
  • Bacteria, fungal agents and ectoparasites in droppings may be a health risk;
  • Birds feeding off crops, especially various seeds and any crop with a high brix (sugar content) cause losses for farmers/companies;
  • When they move in flocks the buildup of their feces has a great impact on buildings and trees;
  • Starlings raid orchards and vineyards for fruit when moving in flocks.
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