Stamford Wildlife Control

Whether you have a squirrels in your attic, a raccoon problem, a bird or bat issue, snakes, a rat or mouse infestation, skunks, moles and more, we can help.

Kaz Wildlife

We are a professional wildlife control company servicing the Stamford, Connecticut area. Our line if work is also referred to as nuisance wildlife removal, animal damage control, animal trapping, etc. We specialize in solving conflicts between people and wild animals, throughout Stamford. Call Kaz Wildlife any time for a phone consultation to learn about their services, at 203-644-6332.

Stamford Wildlife Control
Location: Stamford

Kaz Wildlife services the greater Stamford, CT region. It's also possible that they service a wider range. Visit their website or call them to learn more about their service range.

Phone: 203-644-6332

Call Kaz Wildlife at 203-644-6332. This is their publicly published phone number. Operating hours may vary, but most wildlife removal companies answer their phone promptly.


Visit Kaz Wildlife at Their website gives you more details about the company, services provided, hours, email address contact, etc.

Though some wildlife removal companies also provide general pest control, including insect control, Connecticut animal removal is a specialty service, quite a bit different than the work of a normal exterminator company. Nuisance animal control companies provide general animal trapping and wildlife prevention, including animal damage repairs. Services may vary, but most companies remove animals in the house or attic like squirrels or rats, and also handle raccoons, opossums, or skunks, bird or bat colony removal, emergency snake or dead animal removal services.

What prices does Kaz Wildlife charge?


Learn more about Kaz Wildlife of Stamford, Connecticut.


For an accurate list of services, consult Most animal removal companies provide a complete range of services to solve every wild animal problem in Connecticut. Not just animal trapping and relocation, but wildlife prevention, such as home repairs to close entry holes, fencing around sheds or decks, etc. Dead animal removal and odor control. Emergency services, such as snake removal. Most companies do rodent control of rats & mice, bat colony removal, bird control and prevention, mole trapping, and even attic cleanup. Call 203-644-6332 to check.


Servicing the Stamford, Connecticut area, but may extend beyond that. If unsure, visit or call them at 203-644-6332 to find out their service locations and range.


Most companies do a pretty good job of answering their phone and being available most days, in particular because animals can be trapped on Sundays, or emergencies can happen those days. But hours may vary. Just call 203-644-6332 to see if they're available.


You can read reviews of Kaz Wildlife in Stamford, CT on sources such as Google My Business listings, Yelp, or even Facebook if they have accounts in these places. You might also find Kaz Wildlife reviews on Home Advisor, Indeed, BBB, Glassdoor, Nextdoor, Angie's List, or more. I don't know the Better Business Bureau rating of Kaz Wildlife, or have links to their Facebook page or Yelp, but it's an easy search away. Of course, online reviews, both good or bad, are often fake for various reasons. Your best bet is to call and find out if you like them! Be sure to talk to a technician, not just a phone receptionist.


Prices for wildlife control are rarely standardized, because every job is different: the type of animal, number of animals, repairs needed, etc. Call 203-644-6332 for better details.


The best method of contact is to call 203-644-6332, but if you want to email Kaz Wildlife, visit their website at and use the published contact form or email.


Is Kaz Wildlife hiring and can you get a job as a critter removal specialist? I don't know - call them and find out.

Animals We Remove

About Connecticut Wildlife

Wildlife of Connecticut Including Pest Species 

Connecticut is made up of streams and rivers, rocky outcrops, woodlands and forests, shrublands, rocky cliffs, wide meadows, open grasslands, and more — all of which provide a number of homes for a number of different wildlife types. This state is said to be home to more than 80 different species of mammal, 49 different species of amphibians and reptiles, and close to 300 species of birds. 

Connecticut Pest Species

The most common pest species in the state of Connecticut include some of the usual suspects found elsewhere in the country: flying squirrels, ground squirrels, tree squirrels, bats, opossums, snakes, striped skunks, raccoons, woodchucks, and more. The Virginia opossum, for example, can be found in virtually all parts of the state, and is very often the subject of nuisance wildlife call-outs. The same can be said for the eastern mole, striped skunk, all species of bat found in the state, rabbits, and others. 

Connecticut Amphibians

Two toad species can be found in this state: the Fowler's toad and American toad. They're quite difficult to tell apart as they have similar markings and coloration, and also live in similar habitats. 

The species of frog that you can find in Connecticut are: 

  • Wood frog
  • Northern leopard frog
  • Atlantic coast leopard frog
  • Pickerel frog
  • Green frog
  • Bullfrog
  • Eastern spadefoot
  • Spring peeper
  • Gray treefrog
The gray treefrog and spring peeper look very similar, so are regularly confused with each other. The eastern spadefoot is classified as state endangered, only found in one or two spots in the easternmost regions of the state.

Bullfrogs are one of the biggest and one of the most common species of amphibian you'll encounter, which are basically the bullies of the frog and toad world. They are well known for taking up territories and other resources from other animals, and in areas in which this species increases, other species soon decrease. The green frog is almost common in wetlands and waterways, as is the pickerel frog. The Atlantic coast leopard frog is currently under review for state protection because of a decline in numbers, and the northern leopard frog has already been listed as a species of special concern for the state. 

Connecticut Bats

Compared to other states in the U.S., Connecticut doesn't have that many species of bat. It is thought that nine inhabit the state, although one of those is incredibly rare and isn't believed to have a permanent home there. This is the eastern small-footed bat — classified as a species of special concern in Connecticut. 

The most common and widespread species of bat include the little brown bat and big brown bat, although the former is more frequently sighted than the latter. All bat species in the state and across the country have been blighted by white-nose syndrome, a disease that is believed to have culled more than 90% of all bats across North America. Because of this, all bats (with the exception of the big brown bat) in Connecticut are protected by law. The northern long-eared bat is federally threatened and state endangered, the Indiana bat is federally and state endangered. 

The full list of bats associated with Connecticut is: 

Hoary bat

Eastern red bat

Silver-haired bat

Tri-colored bat

Indiana bat

Eastern small-footed bat

Northern long-eared bat

Little brown bat

Big brown bat

Connecticut Birds

Around 280 birds have been said to regularly occur in Connecticut, with around 170-190 of them considered to be breeders in the state. A large number of them are protected, either at a state or federal level, or classed as rare. These include the chuck’s-will-widow, cinnamon teal, eared grebe, western grebe, common ground dove, broad-billed hummingbird, corncrake, snowy plover, and more. 

Eight bird species are non native to the state, introduced in other ways — mute swan, rock pigeon, monk parakeet, European starling, and house sparrow. 

The official state bird of Connecticut is the American robin, which is also one of the common birds found across the state. Others include the downy woodpecker, hairy woodpecker, American goldfinch, house sparrow, house finch, American crow, song sparrow, red-winged blackbird, and European starling. 

Connecticut Carnivores

It was only in the 1950s that the coyote was first introduced to Connecticut, but the species quickly made the state its home and now thrives across most of the state. This can pose problems with human populations from time to time, but the coyote does tend to keep to itself and away from prying human eyes. 

The gray fox and red fox are fairly common across the state, with the red species causing a number of problems. The red fox is one of the most frequently reported pest animals in the state, destroying chicken coops and killing the birds inside, decimating fish ponds, fighting with domestic pets, leaving scat around the place, and spreading disease. 

Not too many years ago, these carnivores were joined by another — the gray wolf. Sadly, this species is no longer believed to live in the state. Any sightings now reported are generally considered to be accidental, with the animal permanently living in other states and straying over state lines. 

Towards the north of Connecticut, particularly north-central and north-west, you might encounter the infamous American black bear, although this creature is now considered to be rare not only in this state, but also all other states it once inhabited. At one point the species was extirpated completely, but it appears that the bear has returned and set up home in Connecticut once again. 

The humble raccoon has already been mentioned as a pest animal, and there are other carnivores, from the mustelid family, that live in this state. These are: 


American marten (also known as pine marten)

Ermine (Also known as short-tailed weasel)

Long-tailed weasel


River otter

Connecticut Eulipotyphlans

The Eulipotyphla order of animals includes moles and shrews (but not voles, despite what many people believe). In Connecticut, eight species of this family can be found in total — three species of mole and five species of shrew. 

The most common shrews are the northern short-tailed shrew and smoky shrew, which are common in their respective habitats. The former is found in more wooded areas, with the latter often inhabiting shady, moist regions. The masked shrew is also fairly common. 

Uncommon or rare species of shrew in the state include the water shrew, which lives near water, and the least shrew. The latter is thought to live in coastal regions only, with only one confirmed population in Middlesex County. 

Moving on to the three species of mole and all of them are relatively common in their habitat types. The hairy-tailed mole is the least common of the three, and most sighted reports are for the star-nosed mole and eastern mole. 

Connecticut Rabbits

Three rabbit species inhabit Connecticut, although the introduction of one non-native species — the eastern cottontail — has seriously harmed the numbers of the native ones, the New England cottontail especially. The snowshoe hare can be found in certain parts of the state — towards the north. 

Connecticut Reptiles

Out of the 14 snakes that inhabit the state of Connecticut, only two of them are venomous — timber rattlesnake and copperhead. Both of these species will generally leave you alone provided you leave them alone. Bites tend to occur as a result of deliberate handling, or startling the snake when out for a walk. Usually, however, the snake will slither away or make itself known before you have a chance to get that close. 

Other, non-venomous snake species found in the state are: 

Hog-nosed snake

Black racer

Garter snake 

Eastern rat snake

DeKay’s brown snake

Milk snake

Northern water snake

Redbelly snake

Ribbon snake

Worm snake

Ring-necked snake

Smooth green snake

Some subspecies of these may also occur. 

Connecticut Rodents

The groundhog is just one of the rodents that seem to thrive in the state of Connecticut, commonplace and widespread, although it's not the most commonly sighted species. That title belongs to a squirrel — the eastern gray squirrel. Although four other species of squirrel inhabit the state (northern and southern flying squirrels, fox squirrel, and American red squirrel), the eastern gray is adaptable enough to live pretty much everywhere, in every habitat type — and it frequently strays into back gardens and other, similar places where it can pose quite the pest problem. 

Wooded areas, such as thick forests, are home to another rodent — the eastern chipmunk. This species can only be found in the eastern-most states of the USA, hence the name. 

Connecticut also provides a home to a number of mice and rats, including two species of jumping mouse: woodland and jumping mouse. This is joined by three other species of mice (white-footed mouse, deer mouse, and non-native house mouse), three types of rat (muskrat, Allegheny woodrat, and non-native Norway/brown rat), three species of vole (woodland vole, meadow vole, and southern red-backed vole), as well as the North American porcupine. 


This is a free listing from Augie of AAA Animal Advertising. It is here because you are either a client of mine, or I'm hoping you will consider hiring me, if your area is available.

A page like this helps your business - it helps more customers find you, your website and your phone number 203-644-6332. This web page is a valuable citation that links back to your web site and helps your search engine rankings.

I sell wildlife control leads - through my network of dozens of popular nuisance wildlife websites, I generate hundreds of calls per month in the Stamford area. My leads are of higher quality and lower cost than other providers, such as Google Adwords, Home Advisor, Yelp, Angie's List, and others. I typically charge a range of $15 - $20 per customer call you receive. I don't do contracts, you only pay after you get the calls, you can quit any time. Most of my clients have been with me for 5+ years. I have over 200 clients nationwide, and my clients include Terminix, Critter Control, TruTech, as well as many one-man operations.

If you're interested, email me at or call me at 747-777-6115, and we'll discuss if your area is available. Many areas are sold out, but I work every day to generate more leads, and there's a good chance leads are available for you in Stamford.