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Compliance Review On-Sites

Compliance Review - Linden, New Jersey

The Wildlife Services (WS) field office in Pittstown, NJ is housed in a Historic farm house maintained by Rutgers University. The farm house is over 100 years old.


This location of WS works with a diverse number of cooperators in the state of New Jersey, to include the State departments of Agriculture, Division of Fish and Wildlife, the Air National Guard, U.S. Coast Guard, and the South Jersey Transportation Authority.


Wildlife Services employee’s from Pittstown also work with the FAA at Newark, NJ Airport and staff from the NY & NJ Port authority to address wildlife issues that impact the facilities operations. WS provided assistance to more than 772 airports in 2012.


Kyle Russell, WS, Wildlife Biologist stationed at Newark Airport explains how WS works with the FAA and the NY NJ Port Authority to reduce and prevent wildlife strikes at the busy airport just across the river from New York. 


Driving on the runway at Newark Airport provides a view of the facility that most never see.


A view of the Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal from a adjacent tract of land where NJ Wildlife Services’ employees are conducting wildlife mitigation for the Port Authority.


Adam Randall, WS, prepares to load a feeder used to attract deer that need to be removed from a tract of land adjacent to the Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal.


Mike Alston, OCRDI (l) and Adam Randall, WS (r), load an automated feeder with corn to attract deer that have populated a parcel of land adjacent to the NJ marine port near Newark Airport.


Adam Randall of Wildlife Services, Pittstown, NJ test a feeder used to attract deer that need to be removed from a tract of land near a New Jersey marine port.


Wildlife Services employees use an automatic trail camera to capture images of the deer as they feed. The images help them determine the size and number of animals still remaining on the property and also indicate their feeding time. The camera snaps a picture when the motion sensor detects movement. The camera has the ability to capture photographs and/or video both in the day and at night


Adam Randall resets the trail camera used to track deer that need to be removed from attract of land near a New Jersey Port


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