Finding moles and the states new wildlife app

The eastern mole is the most common and abundant mole in Kentucky. Moles are often looked at as a nuisance animal because of their tendency to burrow large tunnels in residents yards. Some may be used as travel lanes, while others may be travelled only once after being dug. Surface tunnels are most notable after a warm rain or during the spring and fall when moles are actively searching for insects or earthworms. The most effective way to rid yourself of a mole problem is to set traps for them in your yard.

It’s important that residents properly and legally trap the animals. That is why the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife has debuted a new app that helps fight crime against the states wildlife. The new app allows citizens to report suspicious activity in real time. Officials say crime has been reduced in communities around the nation using similar technology.

For more information on controlling moles, visit Wildlife Removal Pros.

Managing Mole Problems in Kentucky

Moles are remarkable animals known for their specialized abilities for life underground. They are seldom seen by humans and are often mistaken for pocket gophers, mice, or shrews.

In fact, the mole is not closely related to any small mammal except the shrew, both belonging to the mammalian order Insectivora. Moles often come into conflict with homeowners when they burrow in yards. Learn more

Summary: Moles are abundant throughout the state of Kentucky. They can be a nuisance by burrowing holes in residents yards and causing damage.

Kentucky Fish and Wildlife debuts crime-fighting app

Kentucky Fish and Wildlife has debuted a new app that will allow people to report suspected illegal activity.

A statement from the agency says it has partnered with tip411 to create the KFWLaw app, which allows people to submit anonymous tips to law enforcement about fish, wildlife or boating. They can also report tips through text messages or the internet. Learn more

Summary: A new app has debuted in Kentucky that helps fight crimes against wildlife in the state. The Fish and Wildlife department partnered with tip411 to create the KFWLaw app.