Sammamish Pest Control

• Full service pest control in Sammamish, WA
• Homes & Businesses
• Control for rodents, ants, wasps, spiders & more!

SAMMAMISH

What Our Sammamish Pest Control Customers Have to Say

Great company and great service. Jeremy came out the next day, was very helpful in walking us through the issue and getting rodent exclusion work done. Very professional. Would highly recommend.

Brian O., Sammamish

Why Does Sammamish Have So Many Pests?

If you’ve lived in Sammamish or the surrounding areas for longer than a month or two, you’ve likely noticed that we have our fair share of rodents, ants, spiders, or wasps. There are two reasons for the large pest population:

1. Nature – Sammamish boasts beautiful views of Lake Sammamish and sprawling greenbelts. While the area is known for providing gorgeous respite, it also provides the perfect habitat for pest problems to thrive.

2. Growth – The natural beauty combined with the spirit of the community make Sammamish an ideal place to live. With an influx of residents comes new construction. Whenever demolition begins or trees are leveled, rodents and other pests suddenly find themselves in need of a new home! Sometimes even YOUR home.

Available 'round the Clock

We offer 24/7/365 emergency service if you need it! Call (425) 230-6236 and follow the prompts.

Satisfaction Guaranteed

We offer a 100% money-back guarantee! But we don’t think you’ll want it. 🙂 Rest assured you’ll be well taken care of.

Free Consultations

Call or text (425) 230-6236 to speak with one of our Pest Advisors. We’ll recommend the perfect solution to your pest problem.

Sammamish Neighborhoods We Frequent

• Klahanie

• Sahalee

• Pine Lake

• Beaver Lake

• Inglewood

• Illahee

• Mint Grove

• Trossachs

City Hall Sammamish

Sammamish, WA City Hall

What makes Sammamish so appealing?

The beautiful city of Sammamish, located on a plateau, is bordered by the Snoqualmie Valley to the east and Lake Sammamish to the west. For most of its history, the Sammamish Plateau was part of unincorporated King County. In the 19th century the first settlers arrived, and by the 1930s a trio of resorts had been established. However, the plateau remained a mostly rural area until schools, shopping centers, and suburban homes were built in the 1970s and 1980s. In 1991 a vote to join the neighboring city of Issaquah failed, as did a vote on incorporation the following year. It wasn’t until August 31, 1999 that Sammamish would be finally incorporated.

Some would argue that it is one of the best places to live in Washington, offering residents a meager suburban feel with a lot of local restaurants and coffee shops, and not to mention the stunning parks. In this ever growing city, you can find moments of serenity at one of the many parks or trails. Rediscover what nature has to offer, while you submerge yourself in the rich history of the land. 

While Sammamish may be a newer incorporation, it is a stunning place for the whole family. A perfect escape from the hustle and bustle of what can often be a chaotic life, Sammamish offers the best remedy, nature. 

Sammamish Parks

Throughout Soaring Eagle Park’s 790 acres of mature forests, wetlands, and wildlife habitat there are 12 miles of multi-use trails. Soaring Eagle Park sits above Patterson Creek on the edge of the Sammamish Plateau along the western side of the Snoqualmie River Valley. It is connected by forested passageways to Beaver Lake Preserve, Hazel Wolf Wetlands, and the Patterson Creek Natural Area, which increases habitat for wildlife living in the area such as black bear, bobcats, black tail deer, and more than 40 species of birds. What is now surrounded by residential neighborhoods, people have lived in the surrounding areas of Soaring Eagle Park for about 12,500 years. Prior to their contact with the white settlers, this area was home to the lower Snoqualmie peoples who lived along the Snoqualmie river, relying on its wetlands, creeks, and streams. Evidence has shown there once was a significant historic travel passage through Soaring Eagle Park. Traditional travel corridors would have been burned to maintain them and to encourage game animals to frequent the area, which is consistent with charcoal found in the park. Native peoples planted, cultivated and harvested both wild and domesticated plants, collected berries, nuts and roots, hunted game, fished, quarried stone, and built irrigation canals and roads or footpaths in this area. Jumping ahead just a few centuries, this area was Washington State school trust land known as Section 36. Soaring Eagle was renamed in 2001 by a second grader at Samantha Smith Elementary School in Sammamish in a contest sponsored by King County Parks.

Beaver Lake Park offers a quiet atmosphere with access to Beaver Lake, one of the largest lakes in Sammamish. The 83 acre park offers plenty for the whole family with sports fields, playgrounds, picnic shelters, and an off-leash dog park. Spend the day at the lake and hiking the one mile trail loop with your favorite four legged pal. Beaver Lake’s 1,100 acre basin has many streams and wetlands. A 76 acre Beaver Lake preserve is located on the north and west shores, offering hiking trails and a connection to Soaring Eagle Park. The lake is stocked with rainbow trout, yellow perch and largemouth bass, so make sure you have the proper licensing and spend some time fishing.

Big Rock Park is 16 acres of trails, and an epic play structure featuring hidden surprises to encourage exploration. In 2010, 51 acres of property in the form of three connected parcels, was committed to the City of Sammamish by a resident. After a community naming contest, this park was named Big Rock Park. This is a beautiful place to bring the family together for an afternoon of hiking and imaginative play on the play structures.

Wildflower meadows, wetlands, wildlife, forested uplands, 3.5 miles of pedestrian only loop trails, and precious rest from the noise and chaos of everyday life. These are just a few of the joys of the 213 acre Evans Creek Preserve. A multitude of wildlife calls the Evans Creek Preserve home, including deer, black bears, hawks, beavers, and songbirds. This preserve offers hiking options for those who are looking for limited elevation change that travels through a meadow and wetland areas. There is also an option to explore the upland area, for those looking for a steeper hike. In the coming seasons, you may find members of the Washington Butterfly Association doing several butterfly surveys checking for species.

 

The Sammamish Commons is truly a place for everyone. Located in the middle of Sammamish, with an upper and lower section connected by an accessible trail, this stunning park has it all. The Upper Commons features a skate park, basketball court, play equipment, the Commons Plaza, Sammamish Library, and the Sammamish Community and Aquatic Center. The Lower Commons features a native plant garden, a community garden, spray park, playground, loop trail, picnic shelters, and grassy areas. This park is the perfect place for the whole family, with something for everyone, and accessible to all. 

Ebright Creek Park has three distinct sections. The front includes parking and a sports court. Two long wooden boardwalks connect the front and the middle sections. The middle section features two play areas, picnic shelters, and a large open grass area perfect for frisbee with the whole family. Taking you to the back section is Ebright Creek which flows between the middle and the back. The back section offers a small loop trail and a quiet meadow, the premier spot for someone who needs a place for quiet reflection. This beautiful park was the first park the city designed and opened since the incorporation, highlighting the gorgeous scenery and creating something for the whole family. 

Issaquah Pest Control

1315 NW Mall Street, Suite 4
Issaquah, WA 98027

(425) 230-6236

office@issaquahpest.com