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I have been lucky to have used the SWAT pest control services since they have been in business and always with the best results. I have never had an issue that Scott and his team can't take care of f... more
"Priscilla M., Ambler PA"
SWAT’s service is outstanding. We live by the woods so you can imagine the critters and insects we could get on a daily basis. Not after SWAT… The timely courteous service has made our house pes... more
"Roni A., North Wales PA."
Emergency Treatment for Pet Ingested Rodent Control Baits
Swat Total Pest Control always selects products to control pests that as safe as possible for your family members, including your pets. For general pest control, our sprays are harmless and most our odor free. Those that have a slight odor, that will dissipate within an hour.
For rodents, bait traps are often necessary and we take great care to place these traps out of harms way to your pets. Should an issue occur, this page is provided for you and your veterinarian to act quickly and correctly to resolve any emergency.
Description – Red, waxy rectangle with ridges on semi-dome top
Active Ingredient – Brodifacoum
Note to Physician: If ingested, administer Vitam K1 intramuscularly or orally as indicated by bishydroxycoumarin overdoses. Repeat as necessary as based upon monitoring of prothrombin times.
Description – white oats, like dry oatmeal
Active Ingredient – Zinc Phosphide
Emergency First Aid Procedures: Eyes: Flush with cool water for at least 15 minutes. If irritation develops, obtain medical assistance.
Skin: Wash with soap and water
Ingestion: Call physician or emergency phone number immediately. Do not give anything by mouth or induce vomiting unless instructed by physician.
Inhalation: Remove person to fresh air.
Description – Golden Brown 1” square cube, waxy with tiny round seeds & ridges on two sides.
Active Ingredient – Benzothiopyan-2-one
Note to Physician or Veterinarian: This product may reduce the clotting ability of the blood and cause hemorrhaging. If poisoning occurs, intramuscular and oral administration of Vitamin K1 is antidotal as indicated in bishydroxycoumarin overdoses. Repeated doses may need to be given for up to two weeks (based on monitoring or prothrombin times). In severe cases, blood transfusions may be necessary.
Description – Teal color waxy 1” cubes with ridges on two sides.
SAME AS GENERATION MINI-BLOCKS
Description – 5 inch white wormlike appearance
Active Ingredient – Bromethalin
Note to Physician or Veterinarian – Contains the nerve poison Bromethalin. This is not an anticoagulant type rodenticide. For humans or animals ingesting bait and/or showing poisoning signs (such as muscle tremors, loss of hind limb use, or seizures for animals), limit absorption by either emesis or gastric lavage. Sublethal symptoms, if present, would be the result of cerebral edema and should be treated accordingly through administration of an osmotic diuretic and corticosteroid.
Description – Light red square block, 3 ridges on all sides, 1.5 ” long.
Active Ingredient – Bromadiolone
Note to Veterinarian: Anticoagulant Bromadiolone: For animals ingesting bait and/or showing poisoning signs (bleeding or elevated prothrombin times), give Vitamin K1. If needed, check prothrombin times every 3 days until values return to normal (up to 30 days). In severe cases, blood transfusions may be needed.
Description – 4” Whiteish Brown imitation worm
Active Ingredient – Bromethalin
If swallowed – call poison control center, doctor or 1-877-854-2494 immediately for treatment advice. Have person sip a glass of water if able to swallow. Do not induce vomiting unless told to do so by the poison control center or doctor.
If on skin – Wash with plenty of soap and water.
If animals eat bait, call vet or 1-877-854-2494 at once.
Note to Physician or Veterinarian: Contains the nerve poison Bromethalin. This is not an anticoagulant type rodenticide. For humans or animals ingesting bait and/or showing poisoning signs (such as muscle tremors, loss of hind limb use, or seizures for animals), limit absorption by either emesis or gastric lavage. Sublethal symptoms, if present, would be the result of cerebral edema and should be treated accordingly through administration of an osmotic diuretic and corticosteroid.