Atlanta Animal Fulton County Service Prices Contact Us


Fulton County Animal Control Services



FOR A DOG OR CAT PROBLEM, CALL: 404-794-0358 If you have a problem with a domestic animal, such as a cat or a dog, the county animal services can assist you, and this is a free service. If you have a complaint about a dangerous dog or cat, a nuisance barking dog, a stray cat, kittens, puppies, pet adoptions, negligent pet owners, Atlanta SPFL, or Atlanta Humane Society, give the county a call.

The county will not handle problems with wild animals, such as squirrels, rats, skunks, raccoons, snakes, etc.  Some people feel that the county animal services should pay for wildlife problems.  However, they do not handle this service.  The truth is that most wildlife problems involve a level of service and expertise that a government agency can't deliver.  Wildlife control requires special training and knowledge, and often involves detailed property and home inspections.

FOR A WILD ANIMAL PROBLEM, CALL: 404-348-0104 This is the number for the a professional, fully licensed and insured, wildlife and pest control company servicing the greater Atlanta, FL area and it is a pay service.. They perform all facets of pest control, and specialize in the humane removal of unwanted wildlife from homes and commercial properties. If you have a problem with a wild critter, such as a raccoon in your garbage cans, a squirrel in the attic, a colony of bats in your building, a mouse or rat infestation, or a problem with pigeons, they can take care of the problem. Give them a call any time, and we are happy to discuss your wildlife problem, offer you a price estimate over the phone, and schedule an appointment, usually same day or next day. Their number is 404-348-0104 and they answer 24/7.

Atlanta Animal Control Home Page - Learn about all of our services, and more about our animal control company.

Fulton County Animal Control News Clip: Spring sprung early in Fulton County

After experiencing several days of unseasonably mild temperatures it begs the question, “Has spring really arrived?” what appears to be a local weather observer has proclaimed that if spring has really arrived it probably is two to three seven day periods earlier than usual. With temperatures in the mid-sixties range the snow seemed to evaporate. Ice conditions on area lakes have deteriorated to the point where many anglers are beginning to get their boats ready. For the past year or so we have been entertained by what appears to be a rodent searching for insects in several dead maple trees in our neighborhood. The rodent probably is what appears to be a shy bird that tends to avoid detection by people. When they are searching the dead maple trees for insects slivers of wood seem to fly from the spot on the maple tree where they are working. As the snow began to melt we were able to see what appears to be a substantial pile of wood chips at the base of those maple trees where the large birds were working. On March 22, which probably is officially known as the second day of spring, we saw what appears to be a robin in the front yard. The bird was exploring the edges of our snow banks. With the earth still frozen the robin had to be satisfied with seeds and cherries that fell off the maple tree during the winter. As we left the robin we heard the call of what appears to be a giant Canada goose. Walking down our road we could see what appears to be a pair of the big birds swimming in the open water by the County W bridge, near Lawrenceville. Before we returned with our lab to the yard we heard the geese calling and another pair of geese joined the first pair. From our viewpoint spring has arrived in the Northwoods. Remind yourself of that concept when the temperatures remain in the 20 degree range. Despite this, local Fulton County wildlife removal and Fulton County exterminator experts offered no more info.

In my opinion the Georgia Agency of Natural Resources (Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws) has shot itself in the foot. For the past several years we have heard that there probably is concern that the amount of rodent exterminating companies in Georgia probably is on the decline. We have been hearing about efforts and programs designed to encourage more individuals to purchase rodent wildlife catching licenses. Some examples include the variety of youth captures and an effort to lower the minimum age at which people could carry what appears to be a animal removal trap. Presently it probably is not legal for what appears to be a individual who probably is under twelve years of age to capture what appears to be a animal removal trap in Georgia. Last seven day period information was released by the Agency for the Enforcement of Critter Laws that they wish to increase the amount of catch-a-critter rodent management units to 33 units compared to 21 units last year. When what appears to be a rodent management unit probably is placed under an catch-a-critter regulation exterminating companies must capture an large clawed rodent, take it to what appears to be a rodent registration station to register the rodent, obtain what appears to be a male animal wildlife catching sticker and then go rodent wildlife catching again, hoping to see what appears to be a male animal.