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  • Mice Cube 12 Pack - Reusable Humane Mouse Traps
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Mice Cube 12 Pack - Reusable Humane Mouse Traps


Price: $25.96 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
In Stock.
Sold by 2 Guys and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
  • 12 Humane live no-kill mouse traps
  • Safe, Clean, Silent, Re-usable
  • Easy to Use - Catch & Release
  • One way swinging door
  • The Only Mousetrap You'll Ever Use
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$25.96 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details In Stock. Sold by 2 Guys and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

Mice Cube 12 Pack - Reusable Humane Mouse Traps + Smart Mouse Trap - Humane Mousetrap + Eaton, J. T. 421CL Multiple Catch Mouse trap
Price for all three: $50.83

Buy the selected items together


Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B002PACRHC
  • Item model number: 00010-12
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (165 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,591 in Patio, Lawn & Garden (See Top 100 in Patio, Lawn & Garden)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here


Product Description

12 pack Mice Cubes - Safe, Clean, Silent, Reusable - IT WORKS!! The Mice Cube is a molded plastic mousetrap with a door that is free-swinging in an inward direction only. Small holes in the door allow the odor of the bait to escape to attract the mouse. The mouse enters by pushing the light-weight door inward, which then closes by gravity, preventing escape. IT WORKS !! You never have to touch the mouse !! Mice Cubes aren't literally cubes, but rather dark black but somewhat translucent rectangles the size of a butter dish (2"x2"x 5.75"). Directions For Use: 1. To bait trap, spread peanut butter on a cracker and place it at the far end of the trap opposite the door. HINT: To help attract mouse to trap, spread a very thin layer of peanut butter on the swinging door - wipe of any excess so peanut scent remains, and the door swings freely. 2. Place trap along wall or in area where mouse droppings are prevalent. Warning: Check trap once or twice a day, as mouse will expire if left in Mice Cube. 3. To release the mouse, take the Mice Cube outside and turn the trap upside down. The door will open and the mouse can exit. 4. If mouse has expired in trap, you may dispose of it in a refuse container without ever touching the mouse!

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

The best mouse trap EVER !!!!!!
hana jacobs
My children enjoy watching the mice as they leave, to see where they will go and what they will do.
Kevin
It is hard to find in stores, so it is well worth the time to order it by mail.
your friend,

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

72 of 72 people found the following review helpful By Anne on September 11, 2010
Verified Purchase
I live in a home surrounded by fields and woods; I am never going to eliminate the field mice in my home, all I can hope for is mouse-proofing as much as possible and working toward the goal of moving them out faster than they can get back in. Poison is not an option, don't want it in the food chain and don't want dead mice in my walls. Not going to kill them anyway, just want them to live outside.

For years I used the metal cage trap, it is effective, but the smaller mice can squeeze out. Also, they are big and bulky and relatively expensive, so one is my limit.

I also have a green plastic house-shaped one. It works well too, but costs 6 to 7 times as much as the little mice cubes. It also is spring loaded, so some of the smaller, lighter mice can sneak in, steal a peanut and leave without triggering the spring. It also requires setting the spring which can be temperamental and basically a pain. I still use it, but it is not my preferred trap.

I recently discovered the mice cube and bought 4. They aren't perfect, but they are my favorite.

First of all, I have to say, I modified mine before even trying them out. I wasn't satisfied with the air holes, so drilled 6 small holes on the top of the trap near the back end. This turned out to be a multi-functional modification. I just bought 12 more and am about to modify them as well.

Turns out that these holes not only give the mouse some air, but also allow me to wash the traps out by setting them upright on the patio and squirting them with a jet stream. The mouse poo floats out of the holes then I set them in the sun for the day to disinfect.
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46 of 46 people found the following review helpful By R. Parker on June 11, 2011
I have one of these and it catches at least 2 mice a day - every day - day in and day out. I take them outside, say "Be free, little one!" and off they go - - only to sneak back in to be caught the next day, and the day after that, and the day after that.

I'm beginning to feel like I'm running a fast-food joint for mice and the word has gotten out that I serve the best cheese in town. I guess it's a compliment but mice are lousy tippers and what they do leave behind are not tiny quarters, if you know what I mean.

Sooo ..... I'm going to start a bus service for the little critters - release them into a cardboard box during the day, then drive them down the road about a mile so they can visit the neighbors. Just kidding. I wouldn't do that to my neighbors - I live in the woods and a mile away is pond. They can live there. It's nice. There's a little mouse beach; tiny paddle boats; a little hot dog stand. They'll be happy.
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16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By C. Justice on May 20, 2011
Verified Purchase
We had a mouse take up residence in our garage (though originally we thought there were more due to the volume of droppings we found). We chose these traps because we didn't want to deal with mouse carcasses. We followed the instructions EXACTLY, putting some peanut butter on Cheez-Its in the very back of the traps.

Within 24 hours, we got our mouse. Safely rereleased in the park down the street. No mouse problems since, though we keep the traps out and check them daily in case we get more visitors.

Love these things. Work as advertised. One confusing thing about the instructions (for us, anyway) was what they meant when it came to releasing the mouse from the trap. Basically you flip it over so the bottom is facing up and the plastic door falls open freely. This lets the mouse escape without having to touch it.

Excellent product. I can't think of a single thing wrong with it.
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19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By James H. Maiewski on February 23, 2010
Verified Purchase
It's my sad duty to report that this product does not preform as advertised. There were three outcomes observed when I set this trap, in order of increasing frequency:

1) Mouse caught: it does sometimes occur that I check this trap to find a mouse inside, so I can't claim that it is entirely useless, but...
2) Mouse caught but escapes: Since the trap's door does not lock shut, I discovered that if a captured mouse is given enough time in the trap (overnight, for example) he will jump around until the trap falls on its side or upside down, allowing him to escape. This observation led to...
3) Mouse takes the bait, but leaves no trace: After observing 2, I secured the trap with a clamp, preventing him from moving around and opening the door. This has not worked, and for the last week or so I routinely awake to a firmly anchored, yet completely baitless, trap. I have not idea how this is accomplished, but the fact remains that setting this trap is for me simply a way of feeding the mice.

I do not know if it is proper to do so here, but I should say that the trap I gave the least chance of working has turned out to be by far the best: The Kness Tip-trap; the only modification this needed, was to secure the one of the snap-on doors with a rubber band, as the mouse would pop it off.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By gpacheco on March 29, 2011
Verified Purchase
I wasn't sure how this product would perform for me but it had gotten mostly good reviews so I decided to give it a shot. When I saw how small the cubes were along with the lightweight plastic, I was even less optimistic.

It wasn't an auspicious start. I baited the trap with a small piece of a cracker with peanut butter on it. Per some reviews I read, I put a very light coating of peanut butter on the outside of the door and along the floor leading to the cracker. After an hour or so I checked and the cracker was gone. No mouse.

I surmised that the cracker was not far back enough so I took another piece of the cracker and put peanut butter on both sides. Tilting the trap up vertically, I flicked the cracker so it stuck to the very back of the trap and tried again. It was late so I hit the sack.

The next morning I came downstairs and turned the lights on and heard a noise and, lo and behold, I had a mouse. I drove him to the state park a couple of miles away and set him free. Trap was baited again in the same manner. Two hours later, I caught mouse #2 and released him/her in the same part of that state park where I released the other one. Trap was baited again but no other takers ever since (it's been several days) so I think I got them all.

The product works. If you bait it as I did, I can't see why you can't catch your guest(s) so long as they are not rodents that are too big for the cube. One suggestion, though. Do your best to secure the cube to where it is placed. Depending on the surface, some duct tape or something on the bottom. Where my guests were located was downstairs above the drop ceiling. I placed the trap up there and the first mouse I caught must have spent hours moving the trap around.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews