As the fall and winter months approach and the temperatures begin to tumble, many pests will begin searching for a place to shelter during the upcoming cold months. Rats and mice are certainly a part of those that are looking for shelter. They can be found in every town and farm in the country and have no affinity for a specific social class. They are equal opportunity pests. They don’t care as long as their three basic needs are met: food, shelter, and water.
Read more: DON’T LET YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS BECOME A SAVE HAVEN FOR RATS AND MICE THIS WINTER
Stinging pests are not only a painful nuisance they can cause other problems and should be treated by a professional exterminator as soon as possible. Stinging pests come in a variety of shapes, sizes, and species. The common denominator found with all of them is a stinger, but it can vary as widely as their body types, colors, and legs. Typical stinging pests are bees, hornets, scorpions, wasps, and yellow jackets.
Weekend outdoor barbeques and dinners are sometimes just what the doctor ordered after a long work week. There’s something special about eating dinner al fresco, but what is not special are when unwelcomed visitors like flies and mosquitos decide to crash the party. In addition to having the interior and exterior of your home professionally treated by a reputable pest control company on a regular basis, there are a few plants you can add to your outdoor space to ensure peaceful dining.
As the leaves begin to fall and the temperatures drop, there is a greater possibility of mice seeking shelter in your home. Mice and all rodents seek warmth, shelter, and a solid food source. To keep your home from becoming a rodent haven this winter, it’s best to take action now and address minor maintenance items.
You know termites eat wood but what kinds of wood and what other materials do they eat to cause thousands of dollars in damage to homes every year? Termites aren’t craving the wood; they want the cellulose from the wood. Cellulose is a biological compound found in wood, primarily in wood and tree roots.
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