Pro Bird Control Lexington, Kentucky

Call us now at 859-202-3555 for professional bird control services in Lexington, KY.

We are a professional bird control company servicing Lexington, KY. We solve problems with birds afflicting residential and commercial properties. We handle birds such as pigeons, sparrows, starlings, grackles, Canada Geese, and more. We most commonly receive calls about birds roosting on or even in buildings and ledges, leaving their feces behind. We not only remove birds, but we provide a wide array of services, from bird damage repairs, bird prevention services, bird dropping cleaning, and more. See our Lexington Bird Control Prices page to learn more about what we charge. We are fully licensed and insured in Kentucky, and we answer our phones 24/7. Call us now at 859-202-3555 for a free price quote and to schedule a same-day or next day appointment for bird control.

About Our Company

Services We Offer

  • Bird Trapping
  • Bird Prevention
  • Droppings Cleanup

Best service in Lexington

  • Superior bird control from roof to ground, start to finish.
  • Available 24/7 with weekend and same-day appointments
  • Humane treatment of birds and professional service for you.
We are competitively priced, but for the value you get, we are the best. Not all companies are the same! See our Lexington Bird Control Prices page to learn more about what we charge. No two jobs are exactly alike, so call us at 859-202-3555 for a price quote.

Client Testimonials

FREE SERVICE: If you can't afford to hire our services, you can attempt some other alternatives:
Fayette County, KY - (859) 425-2255
Kentucky Dept of Wildlife - 502-564-3400
KYote Wildlife Control - 859-492-6949
Lexington police - (859) 258-3600
See our Lexington Bird Control Prices page to learn more about what we charge.

Pro Bird Control Lexington Tip of the Month: Do you have some idea about Canada goose?

There are two different genus of the goose family the Branta genus and the Anser genus. Though a wild bird, the Canada goose is of the Branta genus. Even though there are seven different subspecies in this genus, this type of goose exhibits specific characteristic features that make it stand out from the rest. These are;

  • Appearance
  • Biology
  • Life cycle
  • Habitat
  • Diet
  • Behavior

This is a large goose with a black head and neck. It also sports a chinstrap that clearly distinguishes it from the rest of the species. Its gosling, however, has a yellow plumage around the neck which turns black upon maturity.


These birds can only mate after reaching their second birthday. And when they do, they mostly remain faithful to that one partner who always stays close by until death does them part. The female lays an average of five eggs and even though both parents guard the nest during incubation, she spends more time in the nest than the male partner.

The incubation period can be as short and as long as 24 and 32 days respectively. The Canada geese can adjust her egg-laying pattern to match the spring climates to increase the nesting success chances.

The adults lose their flight feathers for up to 40 days during their breeding season which occurs mostly during the annual summer molt. They, however, regain flight at the same time as when the goslings will be ready to make their maiden flights.

Life Cycle

The Canada geese lay their eggs between March and June and take up to 32 days to incubate the eggs. While nesting, the goose keeps turning the eggs over to allow even distribution of warmth to increase the chances of hatching. When they are between 40 and 70 days old, the goslings will start flying, wait to be fully mature at two years then also start mating but often times, won't start breeding until they are at least 3 years of age.

The Canada goose prefers living around lakes, rivers, bays, and marshes.

They feed on different types of grass in open grasslands and fields. But in the marshes and mud, they use their strong beaks to burrow their heads and necks under the water and mud in search of food such as earthworms and others.


Whenever the environmental conditions become too harsh for the Canada goose family, they will migrate to more favorable areas. They do this in V-shaped formations as a way of increasing their efficiency against the air resistance while airborne. They also fly while honking as a way of identifying and keeping together. There is safety in unity and numbers, according to this Canada goose. When in danger or under attack, the males defend their partners using wings while squirming for maximum effect.

See our Prices for bird control in Lexington, KY.