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Houston Snake Removal & Control

Eek! A snake! You've spotted a snake! Stay calm. There's a good chance that the snake is completely harmless. It's true that there are several species of venomous snake in Houston, but harmless snakes are much more common. Most of the venomous snakes in Texas are rattlesnakes, so if the snake you see isn't thick with a rattle on its tail, there's a good chance that it's safe. However, under no circumstances should you attempt to pick up, handle, or capture any snake yourself, if you do not know how to properly identify it. If you are unsure, just leave the snake alone. Snakes do not make unprovoked attacks. Most bites come when people try to pick up or kill snakes. If you see a snake in your yard and want it removed, give us a call, but we will want to be certain first that it won't simply
slither away. We will charge our service fee to alter our schedule and drive to your property, so we want to make sure that the call isn't frivolous. If you have a snake inside your home, or shed, or garage, or pool, or whatever, we can come and safely remove it. If a snake is inside your house and you don't know the location, we can set snake traps to capture it. We even provide snake prevention services on your property, if you are seeing too many snakes and you don't want them there.

Here us a list of the 15 venomous snake species in the state of Texas. Some of them are very rare, and not all are found in the Houston area:

Banded Rock Rattlesnake, Desert Massasauga, Mojave Rattlesnake, Mottled Rock Rattlesnake, Northern Black-tailed Rattlesnake, Prairie Rattlesnake, Timber Rattlesnake, Western Diamondback Rattlesnake, Western Massasauga, and the Western Pigmy Rattlesnake - these are the rattlesnakes of Texas. They are thick-bodied snakes, with rattles on the end of their tales, which they shake as a warning. They are pit vipers, which means that they can sense heat via use of a pit on the face. They have a hemotoxic, or tissue destroying, venom.

Southern Copperhead , Broad-Banded Copperhead, and the Trans-Pecos Copperhead - These are pit vipers without rattles. Many people mistake more common water snakes for Copperheads.

Western Cottonmouth - This is a thick aquatic snake, and a member of the pit viper family, though it has no rattles.

Texas Coral Snake - This is the red, yellow, black snake. It is small and thin, with a small mouth, and it has a neurotoxic venom.

We are a professional wildlife removal company, offering snake control services. We aren't a pest control or snake exterminator company. We provide humane snake removal and relocation, and a completely solution to your Houston snake problem.

Houston Snake Removal Tip
What is a simple remedy to get rid of Texas snakes - Getting rid of snakes is as simple as you’d hoped it would be. You don’t have to worry about any elaborate scheme; the tools you need are right in your own back yard. The yard is the most important part about keeping snakes away, and all you have to do is alter your landscape to discourage these reptiles. Keep in mind that you will never be snake-free unless you erect a sturdy fence. Since that is too costly for most homeowners, keeping snakes out starts with one simple task: mowing your yard. Long grass is the favorite part of your property for a snake. Yes, thick, lush grass looks great to the neighbors, but it will conceal snakes and encourage the proliferation of their food sources. Lots of tiny things like to live in tall grass. Once your grass is short, you need to make sure your gardens are equally manicured. A snake might brave the short grass if it means making it to the shadowed garden. Try to select plants that are tall and leave the ground exposed. At the very least, keep your gardens away from the house where snakes can take an interest in your foundation and patio.