Sistemi antinutria e protezione faunistica

Sistemi antinutria e protezione faunistica

An ever-increasing problem in the last few years is the intense phenomenon of territorial populations by wild species, often locally or introduced for breeding or hunting, which are particularly invasive from the environmental point of view. These species, often insisting on an unprepared natural territory (natural environments and indigenous species that can not compete) or strongly antropic (urban settlements, industrial areas, farmland), are often the cause of ecological and economic damage. Among the various species the most common and feared are nutrition (Myocastor coypus) and shrimp of Louisiana (Procambarus clarckii).

The Otter

Nutrition entices its survival and its ecological adaptation to intense digging operations in wetlands with slow or stagnant waters, marshes, wetlands, natural or artificial canals, paddles, lakes and ponds. The great ability to build ditches, typical of this species, can lead to the degradation and de-structuring of large portions of river banks or river banks, often contagious or causing rotting and flood events. They are able to dig underground galleries also very complex and branched, reaching the depth of several meters. In our territory, nutrition is reported throughout the Padana sub-area, in the basins and sub-basins of the Po, Arno and Tiber, and therefore widely present in Tuscany, Piedmont, Lombardy, Liguria, Emilia Romagna, Veneto, Friuli, Marche, Lazio, Abruzzo And Campania.


A particularly effective and cost-effective system for the containment of damage caused by fauna activity is the use of suitable metal networks such as RECS Idro or RECS GSin order to protect infrastructure (especially hydraulic ones) and crops, from activities Of excavation by realizing passive garrisons. These passive guards have the function of inhibiting wild populations of particularly sensitive territory portions, without causing animal damage but forcing them to change eco habits.

Technical documentation

Methods of contrasting the advancement of wild species: For more information, 0522 873193

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