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Indianapolis Bat Control & Removal

About Bats: The most common colonizing bat species in Indiana are the Little Brown Myotis and the Big Brown Bat. These bats have a habit of living inside the attics of homes, and can form very large groups of maternal colonies. Bats are good animals, and they eat a lot of insects, but when they roost inside buildings, they can leave a huge mess with their bat poop (guano), which can cause lung diseases in humans. We are experts at humane bat control, and never harm a single one of these winged wonders.

Bats are a common nuisance animal in southeast Indiana. In Indianapolis and Marion County, bat have become a particularly common problem, as they have invaded many homes in the area. If you need a professional solution for your Indianapolis bat problem, give us at A Wildlife Pro a call.

BUSINESS SERVICE RANGE: We service the cities and surrounding towns of Indianapolis, Fishers, Carmel, Greenwood, Shelbyville, Lawrence, Speedway, Beechgrove, Franklin, Cumberland, Fairland, Whiteland, Greenfield, Pleasant View, New Palestine, Morristown, Philadelphia, Waldron, Boggstown, Gwyennville, Blue Ridge, and Fountaintown. Call 317-644-0965

In north and central Hamilton County and Hendricks County and 20 miles north or west of the city, including the towns of Zionsville, Noblesville, Westfield, Brownsburg, Avon, Fortville, Cicero, Waverley, Pittsboro, Lebanon, Martinsville, Coatesville, Camby, Royalton, Amity, Bloomington and Muncie, call 317-559-4805

Indianapolis Wildlife Control Home Page - Learn about all of our services, and more about our animal control company. If in doubt about the types of services we offer, just give us a call, and we will let you know if we service your area and/or your wildlife problem. We look forward to hearing from you!

Indianapolis Bat Control Emails:

Hi Admiral Wildlife Services! Yes, I’m familiar with your site and have spent a lot of time looking over your bat blog and your bat photos. You provide a lot of really good information to the public about the ecological importance of bats and the need to do HUMANE exclusions after the pups have learned to hunt with their mothers. I appreciate your tip that one of the links on my Bats of San Diego site is no longer active; I’ll correct the site next weekend. Unfortunately I can’t add a link to your humane bat exclusion site because when BCI granted me student permission to use their photos, they were very explicit that the use was only for a non-commercial site since I was a student at the time. Also, I’d be a little concerned because a few weeks ago I happened to call the 800 number for an operator listed on the internet as working in Indy, and the guy who answered the phone (I think he said he was in Wisconsin) said that he starts doing exclusions in August as soon as the pups can fly, and doesn’t wait until September. As a volunteer bat rehabilitator, I know for a fact that all the pups born here can’t all fly by August, as we’ve gotten in newborn pink Little Brown Bat pups as late as mid-August, and even the youngsters who are learning to fly by then still need time to hunt and learn from their mothers before they’re evicted. I was hoping to be able to use that number as a referral for any northern San Diego County calls regarding exclusions, but I didn’t feel I could comfortably recommend the person who answered that phone number. I try to recommend only companies that abide by the BCI guidelines regarding bat maternity season. Thanks again for letting me know about the bad link, and for all your efforts to educate the public. Your blog really covers all the bases! Cheers, cindy
Hi Admiral Wildlife Services: I live in Indianapolis (IN), about 18 miles south of Noblesville. On three separate occasions I have had a bat flying around my house. The sightings have been about a week apart. Each time I have been able to get to bat to fly into the garage through an open man door. Then I close it, open the garage doors, and assume that I have no more bats in the house! After the third sighting I am beginning to believe that there may be a colony somewhere. The house is a split level, and the bat always comes up the stairwell from the basement. I believe I need someone with some expertise to examine the premises and help me locate their point(s) of entry. Can you recommend someone in the Indianapolis region near Carmel? Thanks, Donna Read about How to find and remove a dead bat.