Greensboro Wildlife Removal

Animal Removal Service Greensboro, NC

Greensboro NC Squirrel removal serviceBAT REMOVAL SERVICE Greensboro, NC

Our services include animal capture, nuisance wild animal control, dead animal removal, animal trapping and eliminating animals from your office or home. Our animal control experts are able to handle any type of wild animal situation, ranging from raccoons and squirrels to birds and bats. We also provide varmint control for those occasional alligator or snake problems. For each unwanted wildlife situation you have, we will identify what the point of entry was, remove or trap the animal, and then get animal damage prevention strategies implemented through repairing the area as well as getting rid of the entry for the unwanted wildlife to invade your space. We offer affordable and efficient solutions for the more common nuisance wildlife situations. The bat control services that we offer include bat trapping, bat removal and bat proofing; we can help keep bats out permanently. We also can help you get rid of rodents, raccoons, squirrels, and any other type of animal that you might have to deal with. Our specialty is raccoons, and with our effective raccoon trapping strategies, raccoon removal and raccoon control we can help keep the raccons away for you. We are experts as well in getting rid of squirrel problems with our squirrel trapping, squirrel removal and squirrel control techniques. Mice removal and mice control is also something that we can help you with. We can prevent the mice from returning and show you how to keep them out. If you have any raccoons, mice or squirrels, our Buzz Away professionals can help with all your critter removal problems!

Wildlife Animal Removal Service Hendersonville, NC






Who Put the “Green” in Greensboro?

Despite an abundance of emerald foliage, the Greensboro name doesn’t symbolize a color. Greensboro honors Gen. Nathanael Greene, who led American forces in the Revolutionary War’s Battle of Guilford Courthouse in 1781.

But where is the final “e” in Greensboro?  It seems to have tumbled out of the middle of the city’s name. In fact, it was never there. As a consequence, many think Greensboro is named for its greenery. Why county commissioners – who paid $98 for 42 acres in 1808 to start Greensborough, as originally spelled – dropped the general’s last letter is a mystery. The “e” still appears in Greene Street, Greene Township, Gen. Greene School and Nathanael Greene School.

Early History: Settlement, Revolutionary War & Early Establishment

Saura and Keyauwee Indians were the earliest inhabitants of Piedmont North Carolina. The first settlers in the Greensboro area were mostly Germans, Quakers of Welsh and English descent and Scotch-Irish who came to the Piedmont from Norsthern colonies. Permanent settlement began around 1740. To thwart the invasion of North Carolina by 1,900 redcoats under Lord Cornwallis, American Major General Nathanael Greene deployed 4,400 rebels in three battle lines at Guilford Courthouse on March 15, 1781. Cornwallis lost one-quarter of his army, which hastened his eventual defeat at Yorktown seven months later. In 1808, elected officials mapped out a 42-acre tract of land, paid $98 to purchase it and suggested that it be named Greensborough after the patriot commander Nathanael Greene. Read more



Greensboro’s downtown is a thriving economic center and has been vibrant since the late 19th century, with new construction almost a constant. Even during the Great Depression of the 1930s, construction was noticeable. During the 1950s, business slowed and people flocked to the suburbs for space and expansion. Emptiness gradually increased over the next 30 years. But in the 1990s, the downtown area reignited and thrived with new beginnings towards becoming the destination that it is today. Downtown Greensboro is a prosperous and vibrant urban center today, memorable and meaningful for those who choose to live, work, and play here. Read more

Architecture and Landscaping

Greensboro’s been blessed with architecture and landscaping by iconic American designers – boasting more buildings by renowned architects than many North Carolina cities. Most of the work was done early in the 20th century, when Greensboro’s affluent citizens hired some of the best designers from New England and the northern United States. Local architects were also included in the creation of the beautiful city. Read more

O. Henry StatueFamous People

As with many famous characters from the past, Greensboro’s most notable citizens don’t necessarily possess degrees of higher education or squeaky-clean legal records. But what they lack in classic virtues, they make up for with wit, gumption, and the talent it takes to claim a place in the history books. From artists and actors to lawmakers and titans of industry, Greensboro citizens will be remembered for years to come. Some notable citizens include the author O.Henry and broadcaster Edward R. Murrow. Read more

World War II

Though fought across the Atlantic Ocean, World War II had a major impact on Greensboro during the first half of the 1940s. With a huge petroleum tank farm and a variety of industries supporting the wartime effort, the city felt the daily stress of being an enemy target. Wary citizens went inside when darkness came. Household curtains were drawn to hide any glowing lights. After the war, the city returned to its normal routine, continuing to thrive in the prosperity of the post-Depression era. Read more


Health care in Greensboro has expanded through the years – its first hospitals were established to treat victims of the Civil War and housed in churches and warehouses. Today, nationally-recognized Moses Cone Health System gives patients access to the latest developments in medical care from their first moments of life through later years. Read more

Bennett CollegeEducation

With more than 47,000 undergraduate and post graduate students studying here, Greensboro is an educational community where opportunities begin, grow and thrive. It is home to five four-year colleges and universities, a growing two-year community college, a law school and a collaborative joint campus operated by two of its largest universities. These institutions employ 6,000 faculty and staff educating individuals who will build and guide the knowledge-based economy of tomorrow. Read more