Chipmunks are common rodents throughout Wisconsin, particularly the eastern chipmunk. These cute and innocent-looking animals are known for their chubby cheeks, white and black lines along their body, and little flicky tails. Chipmunks primarily feed on seeds, nuts, and other vegetation. They make underground dens with multiple chambers to live in and hibernate during the winter.

Are Chipmunks a Concern?

Seduced by their cuteness, some people feed them on a regular basis. However, do not be fooled by their tiny stature. Chipmunks can cause plenty of damage to homeowners such as chewed wires, cracks in driveways and sidewalks from their tunneling, and landscape damage. Their underground burrows can compromise the structural integrity of walkways, garage floors, and even foundations. 

Here at Advanced Wildlife Control, we offer a variety of affordable services for chipmunk control both with live trapping and pest control methods. If you have a serious chipmunk problem, we recommend giving us a call. Our technicians will work with you in creating a plan that fits your needs for chipmunk control. We will also help provide tips and recommendations to limit chipmunk activity in your yard. 

Our goal here at Advanced Wildlife Control is to make sure your animal control problems are taken care of as quickly as possible. Therefore, we can be out at your property on the same day when you call or the next day. We do not require any contracts for our customers.

DID YOU KNOW?Once abandoned by the chipmunks, their burrows are often taken over by snakes. 

Chipmunks breed in early spring (February to April) and again in summer (June to August). The litter size of a chipmunk ranges from 4 to 5 young that are born a few after breeding. Baby chipmunks will stay in their burrow for about 5-6 weeks before going off on their own.

Chipmunks are common throughout Wisconsin, especially woody areas and parks. Their dens have many chambers and tunnels that can stretch out for 20-30 feet. The entrances to their dens are typically located near shrubs, brush, or rocky places to provide coverage. 


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