Geese Relief for County Governments

photo of a public park

Keeping your county property in shape and looking great takes a lot of work. You don't want your taxpayers to feel their money is not being spent wisely. However, maintaining parks, fields and wetlands can be difficult if Canada geese start roaming. Nothing will ruin your country property than a flock of Canada geese that can dump heaps of fecal matter in just a few days.

Once these grazing birds find a spot they like they will return to it. This means grazing and nesting and once Canada geese stake out their territory they will protect it. Keeping vigilant watch over all your county properties probably isn't feasible and this creates a great opportunity for Canada geese to make a home of public parks, cemeteries and athletic fields.

To ensure your Connecticut county is free of messy and annoying Canada geese, contact Geese Relief. We use expertly trained goose dogs to patrol designated areas and convince geese that a natural predator is lurking. Our methods are humane and our dogs are taught to never harm the geese, rather use their persistency and wolf-like stare to make these birds understand that it not safe from them to stay.

Solving Goose Problems

There are several options for ridding your property of Canadian geese including chemical sprays and landscape redesign, but the most effective method is to use highly trained Border Collies known asgoose dogs. These intelligent animals are taught not to harm the birds, but rather to use their cunning and intense stare to convince the geese that a predator is lurking nearby. Geese are concerned with survival and will not congregate where a Border Collie is patrolling. Even better, when geese seek refuge in the water, the dogs are very adept at swimming and won't rest until the last goose has fled.

For effective geese relief in Branford, call: 203-883-5123

We want to hear from you.

Please contact us for a free demonstration.

Fields with (*) are required.

Geese in a pond
Grass lawn killed by geese
Geese in a lake