Secret Site Map
Thursday, July 31, 2014

Home News Bird-B-Gone Launches Clear Track

Bird-B-Gone Launches Clear Track

Bird Management Products

The firm's latest addition to its Bird Jolt Flat Track line of products is effective for small and large pest birds.

| March 13, 2013

MISSION VIEJO, Calif. - Bird-B-Gone announced its latest addition to the Bird Jolt Flat Track line of electric bird elements, Clear Track. Effective for both small and large pest birds, the Bird Jolt Flat Track System does not harm birds, but instead conditions them to avoid the area, Bird-B-Gone reports.

The system is the only electric track bird deterrent system with multi-patented anti-arcing glue trough designs, the firm said. Birds often choose to roost and nest in signs, building features, eaves and many other high-profile locations, creating health risks and causing property damage.

The Clear Track Bird Jolt Flat Track system provides an aesthetically pleasing solution to bird control problems, Bird-B-Gone said. It is flexible and can be used in any area, flat or curved. 

Learn more at birdbgone.com

Top news

Cook’s Open House Showcases State-of-the-Art Training Facilities

Residential and commercial training centers provide hands-on educational opportunities in a “real-world” setting for technicians and sales personnel.

Bed Bugs Turn Up in Senate Office Building

The pests were found on the sixth floor of the Dirksen building last week, causing officials to take emergency measures such as closing off a restroom for a couple of days with yellow police tape, the Daily Caller reports.

'Super Ants' Discovered in London

An invasion of super ants that are attracted to electricity is feared to be spreading across the south of the country after a large nest was discovered in a house in London, metro.co.uk reports.

Mayor Dies After Wasp Attack

The mayor of a Quebec, Canada community died of anaphylactic shock after after being attacked by wasps while on vacation.

ESA Announces Newly Certified ACEs — July 2014

The Entomological Society of America (ESA) announced 16 new Associated Certified Entomologists.