Call Verminators for Nuisance Beaver Trapping, Fast Beaver Removal and Affordable Beaver Dam Removal. We also beaver proof docks on Lake Lanier! GADNR wildlife trappers since 1999.

We service all of North Georgia including Gainesville and Lake Lanier for Beavers and other wildlife control. Schedule your free beaver removal consultation today!

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Expert Beaver Removal

Beaver Inspection

1. The Beaver removal process begins with an inspection of the properties being ruined by beavers. Verminators must walk the property to determine the population of the beaver. Where are the beaver living and what damage have the beaver caused? Locate the beaver dams and lodges.

Beaver Removal

2. The next step to restoring your pond or lake is trapping the beaver. Verminators are expert, licensed trappers in Georgia. It takes a trained expert to stalk and trap all of the beaver. The beaver population is always high because beaver are colony animals. It is typical to trap atleast 8 beaver during the initial trapping period.

Beaver Dam Removal

3. Removing Beaver Dams is a very hard task and Verminators are here to help! Beaver dams are extremely dense (like concrete). They are built from mud, rocks, and sticks. Blowing up the beaver dams is not always an option! Some properties do not want to use heavy machinery and the beaver dams must be taken down by hand. Verminators are expert beaver dam removers by hand.

Georgia Beavers

Beavers (Castor canadensis) are the largest rodent species in North America and weigh 40 to 60 pounds. They are semi-aquatic animals that spend most of their time in rivers and streams. Beavers are equipped with several unique features that allow for easy navigation in water. Webbed hind feet assist in swimming; dense fur acts as insulation in cold water; ear and nose openings are designed to close when submerged; and a broad, flat tail functions in swimming, dam building, and communication
Beavers are nocturnal social animals that live in family groups and mate for life. Females give birth in the spring, usually to three or four kits. Both parents, as well as year-old siblings, care for the newborns. At the age of two, offspring leave the family unit in search of their own breeding territory. The lifespan of a wild beaver is approximately 10 years.
Beavers create dams to raise water levels so they can build their homes, or lodges, in the water. By effectively creating an island with an underwater entrance, they are protected from many predators. The entrance leads to dry chambers where beavers sleep, give birth, and store food for future consumption. These animals may also create burrows in riverbanks.
Beavers eat the leaves, roots, cambium, and bark of trees such as aspen, willow, and cottonwood. They also eat clover, apples, corn, grasses, water lilies, and other aquatic vegetation. A beaver’s teeth will grow throughout its lifetime; gnawing on trees keeps them from overgrowing.
Beavers have many natural predators, including: wolves, coyotes, bears, mink, lynx, bobcats, cougars, raptors (which kill juveniles), and humans. Humans are, in fact, one of the biggest threats to beavers. Trapping, water pollution, and habitat loss through drainage of wetlands, are common occurrences that negatively affect beaver populations.