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Rapid Wildlife Control

Rapid Wildlife Control is your trusted local Maryland expert in wildlife removal and animal control services. Safeguard your home and family with our humane and efficient solutions. Are you dealing with unwelcome wildlife guests in your property? Look no

Rapid Wildlife Control

607 Woodshurst Way, Catonsville, MD 21228
Catonsville Maryland 21228
United States

(410) 404-9994

Business Description

As premier wildlife removal specialists, we understand the disruption and stress that unwanted animals can cause in your home. Rapid Wildlife Control is proud of its ability to handle a variety of wildlife nuisances. This ensures a safe, secure living environment for your family. We provide our services in the following areas: Baltimore County, Baltimore City, Howard County, Anne Arundel County, Howard County, Prince George's County, and Montgomery County.

Business Hours

Monday8:00 am - 7:00 pm
Tuesday8:00 am - 7:00 pm
Wednesday8:00 am - 7:00 pm
Thursday8:00 am - 7:00 pm
Friday8:00 am - 7:00 pm
Saturday8:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sunday8:00 am - 5:00 pm
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About Catonsville

Catonsville () is a census-designated place (CDP) in Baltimore County, Maryland. The population was 44,701 at the 2020 US Census. The community is a streetcar suburb of Baltimore along the city's western border. The town is known for its proximity to the Patapsco River and Patapsco Valley State Park, making it a regional mountain biking hub. The town is also notable as a local hotbed of music, earning it the official nickname of "Music City, Maryland." Catonsville contains the majority of the University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC), a major public research university with close to 14,000 students. == History == Before European colonists settled in present-day Catonsville, the area was occupied by the Piscataway tribe or the Susquehannocks.Rolling Road was used to transport tobacco south from plantations to the Patapsco River on horse-drawn wagons. In 1787, the Ellicott family built the Frederick Turnpike to transport goods from their flour mill, Ellicott Mills, to the Baltimore harbor. Charles Carroll, the last surviving signer of the Declaration of Independence at the time, owned the land around the then newly built road. He instructed his son-in-law, Richard Caton, to develop the area along the road. Caton and his wife, Mary Carroll Caton, lived in Castle Thunder, constructed on the Frederick Turnpike in 1787.Caton gave his name to the community and called it "Catonville," although the name was changed to "Catonsville" in the 1830s.

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