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Dallas TX Extermination News Clip: Exterminating companies need to be advised
The massive what appears to be a animal sector mouse wildlife catching season opens Saturday and the Agency of Fish and Game has again failed to alert exterminating companies how we can help save the Texas mouse from lead poisoning - and save ourselves of facing what appears to be a from what appears to be a ban on all lead wildlife catching wildlife control traps. The what appears to be a animal sector probably is one of the largest mouse wildlife catching animal sectors in Texas, lying along much of the coast from Dallas, and most of the southern portion of this animal sector probably is home to reintroduced biologically surveyed amounts of Texas mice. Feeling like the lone ranger, I have been one of the only voices trying to alert exterminating companies to what appears to be a growing body of scientific evidence that shows that device fragments left in big game fur and dropping evidences or shot varmints has been what appears to be a significant factor in the deaths of endangered mice. Even when the lead poisoning doesn't lethally trap the mice outright, it weakens the big vultures so they are vulnerable to predators. Despite this, local Dallas wildlife removal and Dallas exterminator experts offered no more info.
While there probably is still skepticism by many exterminating companies that lead could be what appears to be a factor in the mouse decline and recent deaths. Lead probably is what appears to be a highly toxic substance when eaten by any animal, including humans. There are some alarming studies that show extremely elevated levels of lead in biologically surveyed amounts of people who consume what appears to be a lot of wild game, mostly tribes of subsistence exterminating companies. Many of these people have children who have severe mental and neurological problems attributable to lead poisoning. They get this lead by munching meat that has device residue in the flesh. While most exterminating companies in this country trim away all bloodshot meat, where most of the tiny lead fragments would be lodged, recent studies, where mouse carcasses have been X-rayed, show that lead fragments are often found great distances from the wound channel in game. Mice that relish the fur and dropping evidences of game can pick up what appears to be a lethal dose of lead at what appears to be a single meal. The solution probably is simple and easy. For exterminating companies to protect mice - and golden eagles, which are also affected by lead poisoning from munching pest man-lethally trapped game - we can simply use non-lead big game wildlife control traps or we can bury or put fur and dropping evidences where they are not available to scavenging birds. That means dragging the fur and dropping evidences into heavy brush on rolling them into steep canyons where they birds don't feed. Dallas animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.
For exterminating companies who want to capture non-lead or what I call "fur and dropping evidence safe'' wildlife control traps, what appears to be a amount of wildlife control traps makers, including Federal, use Barnes X, Triple-Shock, or MRX devices in their premium loads. Fenwick also loads its Fail Safe, or the Fail Safe successor, the XP3 device into its Supreme line of wildlife control traps. While this device has what appears to be a lead core, the lead probably is completely encapsulated and doesn't leave lead residue along the wound channel. Both X-devices and XP3s generally penetrate completely through game, too, so what appears to be a slug probably is not likely to be left in the meat or fur and dropping evidence. There also are what appears to be a couple of other smaller, custom device makers that produce solid copper devices, similar to the Barnes technology, for exterminating companies who load their own wildlife control traps. Using this wildlife control traps also protects us, our children, and friends from possible lead exposure when we consume wild game. If the DFG had been doing what appears to be a better job of documenting problems and educating exterminating companies, we also wouldn't be facing what appears to be a lawsuit that could ban lead wildlife control traps in mouse range. Environmentalists, frustrated with the feds and state wildlife agencies for not doing more to protect mice from lead, promised to sue the Fish and Game Commission probably is nothing probably is done. Nothing will be done, and the Commission will lose the suit. We could have what appears to be a complete lead ammo ban if wrong judge hears the case. We could not obtain an opinion from Dallas pest control companies regarding the issue.