Added: Tram Inoue - Date: 01.11.2021 02:56 - Views: 10035 - Clicks: 4650
By Michael Marom July 20, We know our customers in regional Australia rely on us to keep them connected and our field teams have been working tirelessly to prevent these little critters from entering and damaging our infrastructure and buildings.
Mice are sneaky little buggers, and they inherently love to chew to keep their teeth from growing. Unfortunately for us, copper and fibre cabling provide perfect chewing targets for mice to keep this urge satisfied. Our transmission and internet equipment make a perfect warm environment for these mice to live in, with up to 50 mice happily living in a space as big as your bedroom closet.
The mice are also more than happy to empty themselves wherever they see fit, which can cause short circuits and faults in our electrical equipment. The first point of call for our team has been to try and devise ways to keep mice out of our buildings and infrastructure as best we can. Properly sealing everything can prove quite difficult, and it can often take two or three visits to get it completely right. Moving forward, outside of making sure we can keep these mice out, an important task for the team will be keeping a close eye on all our equipment for faults as it can be compromised by mice dirt.
Keeping Australia connected is at the core of everything we do and will continue to do — even if that means some of us having to occasionally fix a cable in a bit of mouse mess. Tags: mice , mobile , networks , regional. I have been working with Telstra for 12 years which has given me the opportunity to experience many diverse and rewarding roles.
Coming from regional Australia, I enjoy the lifestyle and culture that Armidale offers and like nothing more than popping down to the local cafe for a coffee and chat. Telstra Exchange Working against mice to keep Australia connected. Network Regional Working against mice to keep Australia connected By Michael Marom July 20, For almost 12 months now, farmers and rural landowners across southeast Australia have been devastated by a once-in-a-decade mouse plague, chewing through crops and damaging property and machinery.
How our network gets hit Mice are sneaky little buggers, and they inherently love to chew to keep their teeth from growing. Keeping the mice out The first point of call for our team has been to try and devise ways to keep mice out of our buildings and infrastructure as best we can. You might also like.Bait straight guys
email: [email protected] - phone:(674) 265-3599 x 8411
Working against mice to keep Australia connected