This publication explains how to keep woodpeckers from becoming a problem or how to lessen the problem if one currently exists.
Although most people find a few ducks or geese acceptable, waterfowl populations can quickly get out of hand. One pair of geese can, in five to seven years, easily become 50 to 100 birds that foul ponds and damage lawns, golf courses, and crops. This fact sheet provides information on controlling damage caused by Canada geese, ducks, and swans.
The open-water areas and large concentrations of fish at aquaculture facilities appear to be a virtual smorgasbord for wildlife that eat fish, including birds. This fact sheet identifies birds that have caused problems at Pennsylvania facilities and discusses a wide variety of damage control methods. It includes a listing of control materials and suppliers.
Large numbers of birds around barns, livestock and poultry facilities, and farm buildings can cause damage and unsanitary working conditions. This fact sheet explains steps to keep birds from becoming a problem or to lessen the problem if one currently exists.
Birds sometimes cause substantial problems for fruit producers, resulting in large portions of the fruit crop being consumed or damaged. This fact sheet describes the primary species of birds that cause damage to fruit, patterns of damage, and control methods available to growers.
This guide provides an overview of crow behavior, explaining the annual roosting cycle and what you can expect. The guide also gives a detailed account of how you can establish an urban crow management plan.