Other Sellers on Amazon
+ Free Shipping
Snap-E Mouse Trap-6 Pack
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Preformed bait cup allows for easy baiting.
- Durable polystyrene and steel construction.
- The Kness Snap E Mouse Trap resist stains and odors common in old-fashioned wooden traps.
- Can be reused for years of service.
- The Kness Snap E Mouse Trap is simple, safe and sanitary.
Unlock 5% savings on this product when you subscribe to 5 or more products that arrive in the same month. Skip or cancel any time, and shipping is FREE. Learn more
Frequently bought together
Customers who bought this item also bought
|Item Dimensions||3 x 6 x 8 inches|
|Item Weight||0.54 pounds|
|Manufacturer Part Number||12-001-00-1|
|Material Type||Durable polystyrene and steel construction|
|Shipping Weight||0.55 pounds|
Compare to similar items
This item Snap-E Mouse Trap-6 Pack
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Kat Sense||Great Household||Pyramid-jzt|
|Item Dimensions||6 x 8 x 3 in||1.75 x 3.5 x 1.75 in||6.81 x 0.56 x 4.88 in||4.3 x 5.5 x 1.5 in||0.01 x 0.01 x 0.01 in||1.57 x 3.74 x 1.97 in|
Snap-E Mouse Trap Snap-E Mouse Trap eliminates pest mice and chipmunks. This is a great rodent pest control trap. With the Snap-E, it's the end of the road for mice, chipmunks, and other small rodents. The quick response time makes certain that once caught, the rodent stays caught! Product Benefits *Preformed bait cup allows for easy baiting. *Durable polystyrene and steel construction. *The vertical strike bar travels half the distance of the old-fashioned wooden traps. *The extra large trip paddle and strike bar catch rodents from the front, sides and back. *The Snap-E resist stains and odors common in old-fashioned wooden traps. *Can be reused for years of service. *The Snap-E is simple, safe and sanitary. *Easy to bait. *Easy to set. *Easy to release. *Fingers never touch the rodent.
Top Customer Reviews
I put a security camera up near one of them to see how the mice were owning the traps, its attached.
I'd say they're wonderful traps if you plan on using them once and throwing them away with the mouse.
Caught that elusive mouse the very first night!
Bait is placed under the very big trip lever in a reservoir. Really no way to just lick the peanut butter out without tripping the lever.
Kill bar travels half the distance.
You never have to touch the kill bar. A similar looking bar at the rear of the trap allows you to set the trap or release dead mice.
MADE IN MY HOME STATE of IOWA!
One day, I was walking through my kitchen looking for some water. I live with two roommates, one of whom is quite messy and leaves his dishes in the sink with half-eaten food. In retrospect, this was just asking for disaster, but I didn't realize it at the time. When I opened my fridge, I happened to look behind my shoulder. I saw this 3-4" mouse just hanging out on the counter by the sink, with an expression that said, "yo, what's up man?" It then ran away, and I grabbed my glass of water and got out of there. You see, I'm a bit of a wuss when it comes to mice, so whenever I see one, I declare war.
I come on here looking for some good mousetraps and I find these Snap-E traps that have ~1000 mostly positive reviews. I proceed to order six of them, and I set them up around the kitchen exactly as you're supposed to (spring plate to the wall, around walls, with the bait in the little cup). Over the next week, I didn't catch any mice. I did notice little brown mouse droppings appearing from time to time on my kitchen counters, stove, and sink. I did not doubt the effectiveness of the trap despite my failure to catch any of those cute little rodent bastards. I believed the traps weren't catching anything because I was using bait such as bits of pizza and cotton balls, so I went to the store to get some peanut butter and candy. I then set up all six traps around the kitchen, and went upstairs to watch the Cavs pummel the Hawks during the Eastern Conference Finals.
Lo and behold, when I opened the door to my room......I SAW ANOTHER MOUSE. It ran under my desk and disappeared from sight. At that point, ish got real. This mouse wasn't paying rent, and it wasn't welcome. I took three traps and placed them around my room. Over the subsequent 3-4 days, I would walk to my desk having set the trap with bait and return to find the bait gone. This happened at least 3-4 times. I tried to block all holes in my room with steel wool, to no avail. The mouse in my room was a really small baby, so I think it could fit into spaces about 1-3 mm wide, which is pretty insane. It kept eating my bait and running back to its nest, which was pissing me off. I wasn't trying to run a mouse hotel complete with free buffets, so I decided the time was ripe for catching the little bastard. I took some dental floss (they love to use it to build their nests), tied it around the yellow plastic covering on the bar, and tied the other end to the baseplate. Then I covered that with peanut butter and placed it in my closet, because it kept running back into my closet whenever it saw me. Two days later, I woke up to find the trap knocked over, after it had caught the mouse. The mouse was so tiny that I initially mistook it for a dust bunny that had somehow gotten caught in my trap.
The moral of this story is to set the trap up in such a way that makes up for its biggest design flaw. That is how the bait cup is set up relative to the spring plate. Someone had written about this in an earlier review. The bait is set up below the spring plate, which hangs over the bait at a height of
about 1 cm. A smart mouse, or a really small one like the one that was in my room (it was like 1-1.5 inches long with a really tiny body) will just eat the bait from the cup without triggering the trap. They will just put their tiny heads under the plate and eat from the cup, and thank you for providing them with free food. If you tie floss around the yellow plastic part of the bar (that is the part that will kill them once they put pressure on the plate) and the plate itself, the mouse will try to free the floss and they will most likely step on the plate in an effort to grab it. Cover the floss with some peanut butter to draw them towards it. You may not want to put bait in the little cup. I didn't want the mouse to steal the bait and ignore the floss. The only flaw in this plan is the fact that they may just chew through the floss and steal it, but I'd be surprised if most mice are that smart or that agile to avoid triggering the baseplate. So far, I have only caught one mouse, so I am no expert. The one I saw in my kitchen (possibly the baby mouse's momma) still roams free. However, the fact that I was able to catch that tiny baby mouse, despite its speed and resourcefulness gives me confidence that tying floss around the trap in the manner I have done will catch most mice that try to steal it.
Had the trap caught the baby mouse without me having to tie floss around it, it would have received 5 stars. It is worth noting that the trap was fast enough to catch that baby mouse. That thing would have made Usain Bolt look slow, given how quickly it scurried away from me. I've attached a picture just in case anyone is confused about the manner in which I set the trap.
Update: I kept check later last night (after posting this review) and had captured 3 more mice.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Have personally seen mice jump right over them and around. Even when grazing the snap it does not respond by catching the mouse.Read more