Thursday, June 25, 2015

Welcome to!

Welcome to!!

Farmers and land owners all over Michigan are beginning to experience problems with feral swine! If you're one of them, you've come to the right place! Read on for more info!

Did you know that there's a feral swine problem in Michigan?
According to the Michigan DNR, there's a pig problem... and it's getting worse

You may already be painfully aware of this fact.
Just one "sounder" or group of feral pigs can cause thousands of dollars in property damage in one night!

According to the Michigan Department of Natural Resources, feral swine have been sighted in 72 of the 83 counties in Michigan!

Clearly, "Pure Michigan" has a wild boar problem that experts say is predicted to get worse!

Do YOU have problems with feral swine?
 Have you had sightings, seen signs, or experienced property damage from the presence of hogs on your land?

As the premier feral swine eradication service in the Midwest, Pig-Busters can capture and evict populations of problem hogs and prevent further damage to property and loss of crops. 

Sure, baby pigs are cute but, before long, they grow into large, aggressive, and dangerous animals with an insatiable appetite!

This is a 700 lb feral hog shot outside of Asheville, NC, in January of 2015!
Though wild boars generally grow to between 100-200 lbs, "they are all destructive", says Mike Carraway, a wildlife biologist with the N.C. Wildlife Resources Commision.

"But I haven't seen any feral swine in Michigan", you may be thinking.

Sows can have two litters per year, typically with 4-8 piglets per litter. The feral swine in Michigan are descendants of Russian Wild Boars that are acclimated to living in cold, harsh environments.  This means that even the coldest of Michigan winters aren't a problem for these nuisance animals!

If you see feral swine on your property, don't wait until it is too late!
Contact Pig-Busters and schedule a free consultation today!

"Why do I need Pig-Busters?!", you may be wondering!
"Hunting [alone] isn't going to get rid of these hogs," says Tim Wilson, USDA Wildlife Service district supervisor.

 “They’re small in numbers right now, with a few pockets of pigs out there, although they have the potential to explode in population quickly,” says Wilson.

If you've spotted feral swine in your area, don't wait until it's too late!
Contact the Pig-Busters to schedule a free consultation!

No comments:

Post a Comment