If you have mice and don’t like the thought of killing mice in your removal process, our humane mouse traps are a smart choice. These traps are designed to catch mice humanely, without harming them, so you can release them far from your home or commercial space (so they cannot find their way back). The traps can be used repeatedly, making them worth the investment.
A low-profile no-kill mousetrap constructed with durable galvanized steel for long-lasting use.
Using Our Humane Mouse Trap Products
A few pointers to get the most out of a live mouse trap:
MOST IMPORTANT: Always read and follow the product instructions.
Once you’ve discovered a mouse infestation, do your best to sanitize your house or commercial space. When food sources become scarce to the mice, they will be more likely to take any bait you place in the live mouse trap. Consider leaving the trap unset until after the mice take the bait the first time to increase the odds that they will come back and be caught.
Place the trap or traps lengthwise against the wall or object about 10 to 15 feet apart.
Use plain mouse bait such as peanut butter. Place a small dab inside the chamber or on the ramps to encourage mice to come inside.
Make sure that once the trap has caught a mouse that you release it well away from your house, as these creatures can cover a surprisingly large distance when searching for food and shelter, and if you do not take the mice far enough away you could easily be working against yourself in the long run when the mice return.
A typical house mouse is very small and can fit through holes as tiny as the diameter of a quarter. Normally a consumer of nuts, seeds, and grains, house mice move indoors during the winter months and will eat anything, including human and pet food. House mice contaminate food and any surfaces that they come into contact with, making them a significant health hazard to humans and pets.
Mice will usually travel no more than 30 feet from their burrow or nest, making it easy to target them once signs of mouse activity have been discovered. Mice like to stay hidden, meaning they will travel along walls and under furniture or other objects to remain out of sight. Mice are curious creatures and might be suspicious of new objects in their territory, but after a few days should be comfortable enough to try and enter the trap.