Get Adobe Flash player

Raccoon in Attic San Diego

Have a Raccoon in your attic? We provide humane removal of Raccoons in San Diego! Call us today for a free price quote!

Anytime Animal Control

Mobile devices click on the number below

Call (619) 330-5803

Raccoon babies will be mobile soon!

Read on to learn more about Raccoons!

This is the time of year when Raccoons look for places to have their babies such as your attic or under your home in San Diego! If you are hearing noises in your attic or under the house we can help!

Here I would like to familiarize you with the Raccoon! There playful antics, and personality is something to share with children as they forage for grubs and play in bird baths. But keep your distance from them, as the mother raccoon is extremely protective of her young!

A raccoon is an animal that prefers dim light or darkness. There eyes are adapted to low light conditions, and bright sunlight will hurt its eyes. A raccoon will actually hide its eyes if the sun comes out and is too bright. If you see a raccoon outside on a sunny day, don’t go near it! It is not acting normally, and could be sick!

A raccoon is a medium sized animal found in North America. She gets as big as 50 pounds in some areas, and live as long as 12 years, although the average is 6 years. The female Raccoon can have Baby Raccoons after she is a year old, and has an average litter of 4 baby raccoons. She will have her babies in a hole in the ground, or a hollow tree, or in an attic of a home where she has been on the roof! Raccoons like to climb on roofs and play in trees like monkeys. Most times they will climb tree branches to get on a roof, but sometimes they will climb a support pole, or a gutter down spout to get there.  Feeding raccoons can be fun to watch, but may not be such a good idea in the city of San Diego. Neighbors may blame you for them having a raccoon in an attic. So, make sure before you feed raccoons that your neighbors are alright with it.

Raccoon in Attic


Raccoons in attics will poop and pee all over insulation, and require all insulation to be removed and disinfect, and deodorized. Costing thousands of dollars in all cities of San Diego.

Raccoons can get sick, and do carry parasites that you can pick up
too. Fleas, ticks, and lice can get picked up from raccoons! Raccoon
round worm
is an intestinal parasite which raccoons can pass to
people in San Diego. Raccoon Roundworm spores are in the poop of a
raccoon (we call them raccoon droppings)   These spores can be dried in the
raccoon droppings, and blow with the wind when disturbed. It can got into
your eye, or lungs, then incubate into a worm!

Pet Raccoons The idea of having a pet raccoon some
look forward to realizing. But the truth is, that raccoons are wild animals.
They should be left in the wild. A sick or injured raccoon should be cared
for by a rehabilitator with a license issued by the state. Raccoons need to
be dewormed and have shots to protect from distemper and rabies in San Diego.

Raccoon Cage


Raccoon Roundworm spores

Raccoon on a Roof in San Diego is looking for a
easy spot to break in!

Call us toll free!


We service all cities of San Diego:

Carlsbad, Chula Vista, Coronado, Del Mar, El Cajon, Ensinitas, Cardiff by the Sea, Leucadia, Olivenhain, Escondido, Imperial Beach, La Mesa, Leamon Grove, National City, Oceanside, San Luis Rey, Poway, San Diego, San Marcos, Santee, Solana Beach, Vista, 4 S Ranch, Alpine, Barrett, Bonita, Bonsall, Borrego Springs, Bostonia, Boulevard, Campo, Cane Break, Casa De Oro, Mount Helix, Crest, Cuyamaca, Dehesa, De Luz, Eucalyptus Hills, Fairbanks Ranch, Fallbrook, Granite Hills, Guatay, Harbison Canyon, Hidden Meadows, Jucumba, Julian, La Pressa, Lake Morena, Lake San Marcos, Lakeside, Lincoln Acres, Live Oak Springs, Mount Laguna, Pine Hills, Pine Valley, Potrero, Rainbow, Ramona, Ranchita, Rancho San Diego, Rancho Santa Fe, San Diego Country Estates, San Elijo Hills, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley, Spring Valley, Tecate, Tierra Del Sol, Valley Center, Vallecitos, Warner Springs, Winter Gardens

Comments are closed.