• Structural Rat Inspections
  • Rat Removal Damage Repair
  • Rat Repairs And Prevention
  • We Seal The Entire Structure

We Seal All Entry Points

Norway Rat Removal & Control - Austin, TX 



There are a variety of wildlife that can cause trouble around your home, warehouse, or other structures. They can cause damage to anything. You need to repair any damage as soon as possible. Wildlife breed and the problem can soon get out of control.

That is why it’s important to repair any damage created by wildlife. If you remove wildlife and leave the damage, you will have more wildlife problems. We stand behind our work. We will fix any damage and make good repairs and keep you safe.

When wildlife enters your house or office, there is always some damage repair work needed. The wild animals got in somehow unless you left an open door or window. We fix the damage that allowed the animals into your attic, roof soffits, basement, barn, shed, porch, office or crawl space.

Our wildlife damage repair experts offers a wide range of damage repairs. Our team of trained and certified professionals can repair all damage the wild animals caused. We will restore the value to your home or business and protect what’s important.

We do a complete job, from start to finish. We remove rats effectively. We inspect every part of the house, from the ground to roof, to identify all the areas of entry, and we perform professional repairs. We inspect inside the attic to find any damage &offer attic restoration, permanent rodent control, odor control, and more. We are fully licensed and insured, and ready to solve your rat problem.






Physical Description

Short, dense fur covers their bodies except for the nose, tail and ears, which are bald. Their natural colors range from gray to brown, often with lighter coloring on the underside. Members of this species have been bred as pets to be white, black or brown.


Norway rats are large members of the mouse family, averaging 16 inches (40 centimeters) in total length, including the tail, which is usually just a bit shorter than its body. They range from 0.5 to just over 1 pound (200 to 500 grams), and males are generally larger than females.

Native Habitat

Despite being known as the Norway rat, Rattus norvegicus is native to northern China. International trade introduced throughout rest of the world beginning in the 18th century. Brown rats are now found on every continent except Antarctica. Originally, this species lived primarily in forests, but has since developed as a commensal species with humans, preferring to live almost anywhere humans are present. The rats now make their homes in a variety of habitats, from forests and open fields, to sewers and buildings. Brown rats may build elaborate burrows with chambers for food storage and nesting.




Brown rats communicate using a variety of methods. They vocalize as well as use visual posturing to communicate amongst themselves.

Food/Eating Habits

Brown rats are foragers and are able to survive on a huge range of foods. One study of a rat's stomach contents revealed over 4,000 different items. This ability has helped it spread so successfully across the world. In urban areas, rats live largely on discarded human food, but may also become pests, eating food from cupboards or crops from fields. Away from urban areas, rats eat a variety of plants as well as whatever protein sources they can acquire. Rats have been known to catch fish and prey on lizards, chicks and other rodents.

Social Structure

Brown rats typically live in large, male-dominated groups with hierarchy determined by size.
Reproduction and DevelopmentBrown rats are polygynandrous, meaning that females and males within a group have multiple partners. Females reach sexual maturity around four months and males at three months. However, females often breed at a younger age because competition delays reproduction for younger, smaller male rats. Breeding is not seasonal, though it does increase in warmer months. Females go into estrus just 18 hours after giving birth and are capable of having seven litters a year. Females experience a six-hour period of estrus, during which they mate with as many as 500 times with multiple competing males.

Gestation lasts between 22 and 24 days. Litters average around eight pups. The young will take about two weeks to open their eyes and will nurse for three to four weeks and then leave the nest. Multiple females and litters may share a nest, and females nurse and provide care for the offspring of other females.

Sleep Habits

Brown rats are most active at dusk and during the night.


In human care, brown rats may live up to four years. In the wild, it is believed their lifespan is closer to two years.

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