Secret Site Map
Wednesday, July 23, 2014

Home News Bird-B-Gone Introduces New Net Launcher

Bird-B-Gone Introduces New Net Launcher

General Pest Control Products

The Super Talon Ultra Net Launcher is the firm's latest addition to its line of bird control products.

| April 19, 2013

The Super Talon Ultra Net Launcher. Image courtesy of Bird-B-Gone.

MISSION VIEJO, Calif. - Bird-B-Gone announced its newest pest bird control product, the Super Talon Ultra Net Launcher. The heavy-duty, hand-held net launcher is used to capture pest birds for later release.

The product is made in the United States and comes as part of a kit, complete with multiple nets for convenient and efficient operation, the company said. The net launcher does not harm birds, but instead captures them so they can be released later outside the unwanted area.

Bird-B-Gone said it is ideal for preventing pest birds of all sizes from entering locations like warehouses, food production sites and large retail stores. Designed with grapples that wrap the net around the bird, the Super Talon Ultra Net Launcher captures birds humanely and can be used multiple times.

Learn more at birdbgone.com

 

Top news

Video: TV Commercials from Yates-Astro Termite & Pest Control

Yates-Astro Termite & Pest Control, Savannah, Ga., has been running four TV spots — two on termites and two on pest control. The animated roach has been the company's “spokesperson” for a few years.

Man Sets House on Fire While Trying to Kill Spider

A Seattle man set his home on fire while trying to kill a spider with a homemade blowtorch, KIRO reports.

Bayer CropScience Launches Maxforce Impact Roach Gel Bait

The product offers PMPs an innovative white matrix and a new bait active ingredient specially designed to combat aversion.

FMC Introduces Totality Wood Treatment

The new insecticide offers enhanced profitability with formulation, application and package efficiencies, FMC reports.

Bed Bugs Force NH Camp To Close for Remainder of Season

A New Hampshire summer camp has canceled the remainder of the season because of the discovery of bed bugs, boston.cbslocal.com reports.