Dr. Critter has local service teams right here in Daytona Beach, FL to personally handle your wildlife problem.
We also offer humane removal of:
Your local Dr. Critter technician will resolve your animal problems humanely, using proven techniques that are safe for your family and pets. Our commitment to provide quality, affordable services makes us the best choice for homeowners, property managers, businesses, and governments.
It doesn't get better than the folks at Dr. Critter! Seriously, I can't stress enough how comfortable and at ease they made me feel. I usually don't write letters to companies but I just had to this time. Thanks guys! Enjoy the cookies!
- Carol R., Venice, FL
Daytona Beach is a city in Volusia County, Florida, United States. It lies about 51 miles (82.1km) northeast of Orlando, 86 miles (138.4km) southeast of Jacksonville, and 242 miles (389.5km) northwest of Miami. In the 2010 U.S. Census, it had a population of 61,005. It is a principal city of the DeltonaDaytona BeachOrmond Beach, FL metropolitan statistical area, which was home to 590,289 people in 2010. Daytona Beach is also a principal city of the Fun Coast region of Florida.
The city is historically known for its beach where the hard-packed sand allows motorized vehicles to drive on the beach in restricted areas. This hard-packed sand made Daytona Beach a mecca for motorsports, and the old Daytona Beach Road Course hosted races for over 50 years. This was replaced in 1959 by Daytona International Speedway. The city is also the headquarters for NASCAR.
Daytona Beach hosts large groups of out-of-towners that descend upon the city for various events, notably Speedweeks in early February when over 200,000 NASCAR fans come to attend the season-opening Daytona 500. Other events include the NASCAR Coke Zero 400 race in July, Bike Week in early March, Biketoberfest in late October, and the 24 Hours of Daytona endurance race in January.
The area where Daytona Beach is today was once inhabited by the indigenous Timucuan Indians who lived in fortified villages. The Timucuas were nearly exterminated by contact with Europeans through war, enslavement and disease and became extinct as a racial entity through assimilation and attrition during the 18th century. The Seminole Indians, descendants of Creek Indians from Georgia and Alabama, frequented the area prior to the Second Seminole War.
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