Animal Removal Services for Lakeland, FL

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Contact us in Lakeland, FL for Animal Removal ServicesDr. Critter has local service teams right here in Lakeland, FL to personally handle your wildlife problem.

Here at Dr. Critter, we offer unique programs specifically designed for rats, bats, and snakes.

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.

What our customers say about us...

I used to love seeing squirrels come up and nibble on the feed I'd put out in our bird feeder. Well, let's just say I didn't love seeing them as much when I went up into my attic after hearing some scratching around up there. Turns out I was fully infested and they were everywhere. Trent was amazing and walked me through every process explaining it all before taking action. I couldn't have asked for a better, more personalized experience. He gave me his cell number and was always professional and polite through the entire process. Thanks to Trent and the whole Dr. Critter team.
- Keith B., Deland, FL

 

Lakeland, FL Animal Removal Service Areas

Area Code

Eastern

About Lakeland



Lakeland is a city in Polk County, Florida, along Interstate 4 east of Tampa. The westernmost city in Polk County, it is part of the Tampa Bay Area. According to the 2019 U.S. Census Bureau estimate, the city had a population of 112,136. Lakeland is a principal city of the LakelandWinter Haven Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Native Americans lived in the area from soon after the end of the last ice age until the end of the Second Seminole War. European-American settlers arrived in Lakeland from South Carolina in the 1870s. The city expanded in the 1880s with the arrival of rail service, with the first freedmen railway workers settling here in 1883. They and European immigrants also came because of new jobs in the large phosphate industry that developed. Lakeland is home to the 1,267-acre Circle B Bar Reserve.[citation needed]

The first Paleo-Indians reached the central Florida area near the end of the last ice age, as they followed big game south.[24][25] As the ice melted and sea levels rose, these Native Americans ended up staying and thrived on the peninsula for thousands of years. By the time the first Spanish conquistadors arrived, an estimated 350,000 Native Americans were living in what is now the state of Florida.[26] Some of these first early tribes were the Tocobago, Timucua, and Calusa.
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