BT 200 Trap - zinc coated and stainless steel

Humane zinc coated trap with a stainless steel trigger plate for killing stoats, rats and hedgehogs.
$29.95 NZD excl GST

The BT200 trap replaces the PCR200 model. It is sourced in New Zealand and is an excellent quality copy of the DOC 200 trap that was designed by the Department of Conservation for killing stoats and rats. The Department of Conservation developed the DOC 200 trap  "for the benefit of all New Zealanders with the ultimate aim of protecting and retaining the last remnants of New Zealand's unique living taonga". They developed the trap because the industry needed a trap that humanely kills stoats. Previously the Department of Conservation used the Fenn Mk4 and Mk6 traps which were found to be to be inhumane (click on the following link for more information) http://www.landcareresearch.co.nz/science/plants-animals-fungi/animals/vertebrate-pests/traps/target-species.

The BTR200 have been proven humane, having achieved a 100% pass and Class A rating according to the  National Animal Welfare Advisory Committee (NAWAC) guideline (2011). 

This ad is for the BT200 trap only without a wooden or plastic box as some people prefer to manufacture the boxes themselves. The trap is ideally suited to be used in the Trappers Box (sold on this site) which is a lightweight plastic box designed to minimise the capture of native birds.

  • This trap is equivqalent to the DOC 200 trap that is used extensively throughout New Zealand for the control of rats stoats and hedgehogs.
  • It is made of zinc coated steel with a stainless steel trigger plate.
  • It needs to be placed in a plastic or wooden box to minimise the capture of native birds or pets, see the Trappers Box on this site.
  • This trap has been demonstrated to kill humanely when tested under international standards. Click on the following link for the results. http://www.landcareresearch.co.nz/science/plants-animals-fungi/animals/vertebrate-pests/traps/traps-tested
  • For setting instructions see the following Department of Conservation video link that demonstrates the setting of the similar DOC 200 trap. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kABskKb1NzE

For information regarding the use of kill traps click on the following link http://www.npca.org.nz/images/stories/NPCA/PDF/a4.2_kill%20traps_2015-nov_lr_opt.pdf

 

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