A: The trap can be set again using the same method of pinching the back of the 'chip clip' style trap.
A: We recommend traps be kept out of reach of pets.
A: 1. It seems less likely than with other traps because instead of just stepping on or bumping the trigger, the cat would have to reach in and lift the trigger that releases the trap. 2. I don't see how a cat could get hurt trying to eat a trapped mouse.
A: Three. I put peanut butter inside, only a little so they had to get inside to get at it. I caught two the first night and then one a short time later. I've learned that mice often move around, they don't live in one house exclusively. Even after you've caught mice and have stopped seeing signs of them, leave a couple of traps around just in case you get any visitors.
A: I'm thinking it will, size is about the same. Figure you just need the right bait to draw them. The snap on the trap is pretty strong and it has a good holding strength.
A: Moles? Not certain. Depends on how big they are. Probably not. Most mole traps are metal.
A: Not sure about that, If you know what they like to eat and put it in the trap, maybe it will.
A: From the definition of 'Voles' "They are sometimes known as meadow mice or field mice in North America" So I am going to go with, Yes it will work fine. The only thing that could stop it would be if the mouse was just to big I think.
|Name||Catch and Release Humane Mouse Trap (2-Pack)||Humane Safe-Set Easy-to-Use Mouse Trap (6-Pack)||Metal Pedal Indoor and Outdoor Sustainably Sourced FSC Wood Snap Mouse Trap (24-Count)||Mouse Housing Trap Kit (Comes with 6 Plastic Reusable Simple Set Traps) (6-Pack per Case)|
|Pest Common Name||Mouse, Rat||Mouse||Mouse||Mouse|
|Location||Indoors, Perimeter||Indoors, Perimeter||Garden, Indoors, Perimeter||Garden, Indoors, Perimeter, Personal|
|View Product||View Product||View Product||View Product|