Rodent Pest control service in Mumbai, Thane Bandra, Dadar, Vashi, Mulund, Kalyan, Panvel, Andheri, Borivali, Goregaon, Chembur, Kurla, Bhandup, Ghatkopar, Worli, Juhu, Bhandup, Mulund, Bhandup
Rodents, commonly known as rats or mice are among the most widespread & disruptive pests. From homes to factories & hospitals to offices, they can be found even in the best kept premises as long as it provides them food & shelter. Apart from damage to material and furniture, rodents cause food-contamination, diseases and an irreparable damage to your professional and personal reputation.
Rodent, any of more than 2,050 living species of mammals characterized by upper and lower pairs of ever-growing rootless incisor teeth. The impact of these species upon human populations ranges from inconvenient to deadly. Crops are damaged before harvest; stored food is contaminated by rodent waste; water-impounding structures leak from burrowing; and objects are damaged by gnawing. Certain species are reservoirs for diseases such as plague, scrub typhus, rat-bite fever. It is estimated that the Mumbai rat population is at least three per person. Rodent Pest Control provides an integrated solution for Rodent Control in Mumbai.
Rodent Control - Baiting Method They also infest offices, shops, godowns etc. Basically, they live indoors. Rats are very suspicious. That is why they cannot be easily controlled by just putting any poison available in the market. Even if some rats eat the poison and die, the remaining learn a lesson and stay away from the poison. This nature of rats is called 'Bait shyness'. To eliminate all the rats, we therefore use a different type of poison - an anti coagulant. It is mixed with a bait material which is very attractive to rats. It is more effective because rats do not die immediately. It creates a deficiency of Vitamin K1. They die only after about four days. They therefore do not become bait-shy and the entire population of rats start eating the bait. And after about 8 days, all the rats die. Vitamin K contributes to the formation of blood clotting factors and in doing so, is converted from an 'active' form to an inactive form. The inactive form is returned to the liver where it is regenerated by an enzyme to be re-used. Once this recycling enzyme is blocked by bromadiolone, the reserves of active vitamin K in the blood are gradually depleted. The rodent dies due to the failure of its blood clotting system. This is very safe to use as theLD50 value is very less.