- Dimensiones del producto: 43,2 x 17,8 x 17,8 cm ; 1,8 Kg
- Número de modelo del producto: 1083
- ASIN: B001UFLIA0
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 11 de febrero de 2013
- Valoración media de los clientes: 2 opiniones de clientes
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº24.240 en Jardín (Ver el Top 100 en Jardín)
Havahart 1083 Jaula Trampa Fácil montaje 1-puerta para ardillas y ratas.
- Aprobado y probado como elemento de jardín; Configurar y activar con una sola mano
- Galvanizado y resistente a la corrosión; duradero - acero de alta resistencia; palanca de activación patentada, palanca de lanzamiento segura
- Base de 1 pieza de acoplamiento soldado a la máquina; cerradura de puerta resistente asegura que el animal permanecerá atrapado; bordes lisos interiores para la protección animal capturado
- Ideal para cazadores amateurs; protector de mano que limita la interacción con animales; probada eficacia gracias a pruebas de campo
- diseñado por cazadores profesionales; instrucciones incluidas
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Hemos conseguido que eliminar animales molestos de su jardín sea una tarea fácil. La trampa duradera, con sistema de fácil montaje resistente a la oxidación permite que su montaje y liberación de animales se realice con sólo una mano, evitando el contacto con el animal capturado. La trampa cuenta con una placa sólida que cubre la parte superior y puertas que sirven como protector de mano para limitar el contacto con el animal. Una cerradura de puerta resistente asegura que el animal no escape mientras que los bordes interiores alisados le protegen de daños. Las trampas de Easy-Set cuentan con un asa de transporte rígida de plástico lo hace fácil de transportar, manteniéndola alejada de su cuerpo. Cuando es el momento de la liberación, sólo sujete la parte posterior de la trampa y abra la puerta usando la palanca patentada, seguro de liberación en la parte superior. Las trampas de fácil montaje son perfectas para los cazadores amateur - 1 simple movimiento y la trampa queda totalmente montada. Puertas de resorte y disparadores sensibles y rápidos, que aseguran la captura de animales de tamaño específico, evitando las capturas no deseadas. Simplemente cebe la trampa siguiendo las sencillas instrucciones incluidas y en un lugar al aire libre al atardecer, es el mejor momento para atraer a las plagas. Es así de fácil. No más bolsas de basura volcadas . No más excavaciones destructivas en su jardín. Haga del proceso algo sencillo con la Trampa Havahart de fácil montaje Fácil - efectivo - seguro. Ideal para atrapar ardillas, ratas y animales de similar tamaño. Las trampas de fácil montaje son perfectas para los cazadores amateur - 1 simple movimiento y la trampa queda totalmente montada. Ideal para atrapar ardillas, visones americanos, conejos y animales de tamaño similar. Mide 43 cm de longitud y 18 cm de ancho por 18 cm de altura.
Las Trampas jaula de Havahart deben usarse únicamente conforme a la legislación pertinente
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When you flip the lever, the door is raised, and a pressure panel is raised on the floor. If an animal moves around on the panel, it trips the trap and a spring pulls the door down into place. The door has a bar that drops into place and prevents it from being pushed open from the inside. Once the door is dropped, you must use the lever to open it.
The instructions say to place bait *under* the trap. They illustrate it by making a small hole and placing bait in it, then placing the trap over it. This will cause the animal to move around on the plate and trigger the trap. I was catching a squirrel that was in my house, so I placed a slice of apple with peanut butter towards the back of the cage. Twice, the squirrel was able to go in and grab the fruit without triggering the trap. What I did was take a half an apple with some peanut butter embedded in it, and tied it to the bottom of the cage with some twine. This made the squirrel have to work to free the fruit, and in doing so, he tripped the trap. I then just had to bring him outside, flip the lever to open the door, and watch him scamper off. A word of advice: if it's a squirrel, release it many miles away. They have a great sense of direction and will find their way back. Also, if you're transporting the trap in your car, put down an old towel or something and cover up the trap. You don't want droppings in the back of your car or trunk.
For squirrels at least, use peanut butter as bait. Stick it so that most of the butter is underneath the far end of the trap/catch plate. That way the squirrel will get all the way into the trap, and will stand on the trap plate to access more peanut butter.
YOU MUST SMEAR THE PEANUT BUTTER ONTO AND UNDER THE TRIGGER PLATE. If you only put a gob of it on top of the plate, the squirrel will easily scoop it up and exit the trap chortling over its new-found treasure, whilst you write nasty reviews about how this trap doesn't work. Smear the peanut butter on so that it is firmly connected to the trigger plate, with about only 20% of the peanut butter on the top of the plate, and the rest firmly anchored on the underside of the plate.
Put a brick on top of the back end of the trap. The animals don't even notice it, but a full grown squirrel can really bang around while trying to get out, and the brick keeps it from rolling the trap over and possibly escaping.
To transport the caged squirrel, I've found that putting the cage into a large black plastic trash bag immediately calms the squirrel down. Of course, don't leave any animal in a plastic bag for any length of time or it will suffocate, which would defeat the whole purpose of using the Havahart trap in the first place. But a few minutes of darkness while you are moving the cage and transporting the animal in your car will go a long way to keep both you and the squirrel calm. When you are ready to release the animal, completely remove the cage from the bag first, so the animal can see all around, and then set the cage on the ground with the door pointed away from you and open the cage door.
Apparently squirrels can find their way back to your yard, so make sure you take them several miles away before releasing them. Preferably transport them to a location that would force them to cross major highways or commercial zones to return. Look for a park-like area with trees and likely food and water sources. If they can live well in their new location, they won't make a hazardous journey back to visit you.
Update - July 12. I trapped and moved 10 squirrels the first 48 hours so things have improved greatly in the garden. A little more on the "trap trigger sensitivity." I tried just placing a few peanuts at the back of the trap to test this issue and sure enough, I watched a squirrel enter the trap, grab a peanut and vamoose without setting it off. So as stated above, you do have to make the squirrel work for the bait by fastening it down. I also tried the trick another user suggested of placing a washer under the trigger handle, and that does improve the sensitivity but I would still make them work for the bait even with doing that. Hope this helps.
Final Update - July 30. After 30 days I have trapped and moved 20 squirrels and as I write this, this morning I have seen 3 more squirrels on the fences around my yard. Trapping and moving has certainly mitigated the enormous damage I was having in the garden at the outset, but if you start trapping, be prepared to be in it for the long-haul. As you trap squirrels there is a ready supply to move into the vacated territory. I have been reading up on what other gardeners are doing and it seems electric fencing may be the way to go and I have already drawn up my plans to install one by next season. I will use the trap to catch the bold ones that don't mind being zapped to get into the garden next year.
The unit did what it was designed to do. I will have to agree with one major reviewer that the sensitivity of the plate seems to vary b/c of how the handle holds the trigger plate. One review said to add a 1/4" block to help spring the trap. I didn't have to make that much of an adjustment, however I did have to do something very similar to mine in order to make the unit extra sensitive. So I added some thick paper about 2-3 pages thick near where the trigger handle "lands" to set the trap. As a result the trap was made more sensitive b/c the set-trap-handle didn't rest completely on the top portion of the cage. YMMV, test with various thickness of paper, cardboard or whatever based on the copy you receive. I've included a picture of my catch and release (in the middle of nowhere 20min drive away from me).