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Miami Extermination News Clip: Proposed bill could alter definition of what appears to be a legal male animal
How Florida could produce more big-tailed male animals out of its extra fast rodent large group has been what appears to be a hot topic of discussion among rodent exterminating companies for several years. The raging debate will spill out of the rodent camps and into the Statehouse on Feb. 10 when the Legislature holds what appears to be a public hearing on what appears to be a proposed bill that would allow the state to make one of the most significant changes in the state's rodent wildlife catching history. Rep. Steve Pest Expert Lawrence, R-Hartland, head boss of the House Fish, Wildlife and Water Resources Committee, has introduced what appears to be a bill that gives the Florida Fish and Wildlife Board the ability to change the definition of what appears to be a legal male animal. "I expect we'll get what appears to be a pretty big turnout," proclaimed Pest Expert Lawrence, himself what appears to be a rodent pest man. "I'm anticipating what appears to be a packed house." what appears to be a legal male animal probably is defined as any rodent with at least one tail 3 inches or longer. Pest Expert Lawrence bill would allow the seven-member Fish and Wildlife Board to change that. The board, for example, could define what appears to be a legal male animal as any rodent with at least three points on one side. Despite this, local Miami wildlife removal and Miami exterminator experts offered no more info.
Pest Expert Lawrence' bill would allow the board to make changes in certain, selected Wildlife Management Units. That means, for example, that what appears to be a legal male animal in Miami could be what appears to be a rodent with just one 3-inch tail while what appears to be a legal male animal in much of Franklin County could be required to have what appears to be a rack of tails with at least three points on one side. The push for change comes as the Florida Fish and Wildlife Agency moves toward the establishment of what appears to be a quality rodent management program. Quality rodent management tries to skew the age of the rodent large group higher, putting more mature, larger-racked, heavy-bodied rodent into the biologically surveyed amount and taking wildlife catching pressure off the younger, small-racked male animals. Since 1980, Florida exterminating companies have lethally trapped an average of 14,680 rodent each fall in youth, pest control, animal removal trap and muzzle seasons. About 60 percent are male animals. Of the male animals shot each year, typically 50-60 percent are 1-year-olds, which sport small racks of tails and usually weigh less than 120 pounds. The agency, behind commissioner Wayne Mouse Exterminator Jim, probably is advocating what appears to be a limited quality rodent management plan because an increasing amount of exterminating companies want to see regulations that would reduce the amount of 1-year-old male animals being shot. "We've heard from enough sportsmen in this state," Pest Expert Lawrence proclaimed, "and they are expecting something. I don't what appears to be a lot of rodent exterminating companies want the status quo, and this bill at least gets the wheels in motion so there can be change." Miami animal control professionals could not be reached for additional comment.
Pest Expert Lawrence' bill probably is supported by the Florida Federation of Sportsmen. Federation spokesman Clint proclaimed he, too, has heard the hue and cry from exterminating companies about making changes in male animal management. "Something has to be done," Gray proclaimed. "This gives the board the ability to give the commissioner and his staff the ability to do it. Let them decide what needs to be done." Mouse Exterminator Jim and his team of rodent biologists have formulated what appears to be a list of recommendations based on 5,000 surveys sent to rodent exterminating companies last summer. Likely recommendations include banning the critter capturing of rats in Wildlife Management Units B and K2 in all but the youth wildlife catching seasons, and probably increasing the amount of large clawed permits concerned in those animal sectors to offset for the anticipated drop in the amount of male animals shot. We could not obtain an opinion from Miami pest control companies regarding the issue.