Columbus Snake Removal

Georgia has an abundance of snakes, from venomous pit vipers like copperheads or rattlers, to harmless snakes like rat snakes and garter snakes. Many of these snakes live in urban or neighborhood settings in the city of Columbus.

24/7 Cell Phone: 706-955-2703

I have spent my career talking with hundreds of snake removal guys throughout the USA, and I myself have personally trained dozens so far. In the city of Columbus, call our tech at 706-955-2703. He can usually come out same-day, often very quickly, to catch your unwanted snake(s). We service the greater Columbus region in Muscogee County and Harris County, including the towns of Hamilton, Mulberry Grove, Midland, Ellerslie, Waverly Hall, Box Springs, and Cusetta. We specialize in removal and exclusion of wildlife pests. We also do professional inspections and consultations of invading pest species, and offer cleanup services.

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We are a full service Columbus wildlife removal company specializing in snake control in Columbus. If our guy is not available, you can do a search for a different Columbus snake removal company, but be sure you are comfortable with their service and prices before you hire. Columbus snake control is of course a specialty field, and not every expert in you hire is the same - you don't want to hire a snake exterminator or pest control company, but a specialty Georgia wild animal removal professional to provide you with Muscogee County GA snake removal help.

Columbus Georgia Snake Situation: I don't know if anyone has tried this, or if it would be very effective, but it seems like it might be another way to deal with a venomous snake problem. As King snakes eat rattlesnakes and other dangerous snakes, why not breed King snakes for release in areas where rattlesnakes, water moccasins, etc. are a problem? It stands to reason that if enough King snakes were released into a problem area, eventually the problem would be greatly reduced or eliminated.

My response: Nature always balances out. If king snakes could survive in such an area, they would already live there. If you release king snakes into the area, they will just die.

Hello, I (my dog actually) found this shed next to my house. We live in the woods in south west Georgia, almost in Florida. The most common snakes I see on our property are gray rat snakes, king snakes, and rattlesnakes. We had a encounter with a rather large eastern diamondback in our backyard last year, and know there are pygmy rattlers and copperheads in our area as well, though they generally stay out of sight. I'm not concerned about the nonvenomous snakes, they're more than welcome to hang out as much as they want, but if we have another rattlesnake I'd like to know so I can be on the lookout. I have three dogs, and the little one doesn't understand the concept of staying away from snake. If you can identify this shed from these photos, I'd be most grateful. I can mail it to you if need be, but figured an email is quicker. The shed is about 1 1/2 feet long, though it is incomplete near the tail. I've included pictures of both ventral and dorsal side, and the head and tail. Thank you in advance for your help!

I spent some time reviewing the Wildlife Control photo gallery to try and identify the snake in the attached picture, but I couldn't locate a great match. We have seen four of them in our backyard in Columbus, Georgia since April. Three have been on or next to our back patio and I'm a little concerned because I have a little girl that will soon be old enough to walk around. Could you help identify the snake and let me know if you suggest anything to keep them out of our yard? We live in the suburbs, but have some a wooded area on one side of the house. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

Learn more about Venomous Snakes of Georgia and Common Snakes of Georgia.

For more information on Columbus snake removal, identifying snakes of Muscogee County Georgia, or general snake help, browse this site, or go to Snake Removal - How to Get Rid of Snakes home page. I wish you good luck with your Columbus snake problem!