WHAT WE SERVICE FOR

Our pest control service is designed to give you the best piece of mind. That is why we offer FREE RETREATMENTS & 100% MONEY BACK GUARANTEE POLICY to make it possible for you to enjoy your home without any stress. 

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Ants

Ants are fascinating insects. They can lift between 10-50 times their body weight, they can build amazing colonies, and have specific chores. There are over 12,000 different species, and it is said that the estimated ant population is about 100 trillion. Ants attack and defend themselves by biting and, in many species, by stinging, often injecting or spraying chemicals like formic acid. Their sting can be very painful, but they are generally not dangerous to people.

Beetles

Beetles constitute about 25% of the animal kingdom. There are about 400,000 different beetle species in the world, and about 30,000 species in the US only. 

Black Widows

Black widows can be scary to encounter. It is said that their venom is 15 times more toxic than the venom of a rattlesnake. If you see one, call a pest control professional right away. The Black Widow Spider is characterized by bright red markings, although, they may not always have a mark. Adult male black widows are a quarter of the size of the female and are usually gray or brown rather than black and red. The bite of the male is not considered dangerous, but the female widow has much larger venom sacs and her bite is particularly harmful to humans.

Box Elder Bugs

The Box Elder Bug is found primarily on box elder trees, as well as maple and ash trees. Although they feed almost exclusively on the seeds of the Acer species, they may pierce plant tissues while feeding. They are not known to cause significant damage and are not considered to be agricultural pests. Removal of boxelder and other Acer species can help in control of bug populations.

Brown Recluse Spiders

Brown recluse spiders are excellent hunters. During daylight, they hide and sleep, and hunt their prays at night time. The reaction of a bite in humans can range between mild to severe, specially in children. They build their nests in woodpiles and sheds, closets, garages, cellars and other places that are dry and generally undisturbed. When dwelling in human residences, they seem to favor cardboard, possibly because it mimics the rotting tree bark which they inhabit naturally.

Centipedes & Millipedes

Centipedes and Millipedes are found in an array of terrestrial habitats from tropical rainforests to deserts. They dwell in soil and leaf litter, under stones and dead wood, and inside logs. Some species can be hazardous to humans because of their bite. Although a bite to an adult human is usually very painful and may cause severe swelling, chills, fever and weakness, it is unlikely to be fatal.

Cockroaches

German, American, and Oriental cockroaches are the most common types of roaches in the US. Roaches can spread multiple diseases, and it takes as little as one cockroach to  have a big infestation in a short period of time.

The American Cockroach is particularly found in the southern United States and is the largest species of the common cockroach. In residential areas, these cockroaches live in basements and sewers and may move outdoors into yards during warm weather. It is a scavenger that feeds on decaying organic matter and a variety of other foods.

Oriental Cockroaches are often called “waterbugs” since they prefer dark, moist places. They can be found around decaying organic matter, and in sewers, rains, damp basements, porches, and other damp locations. They thrive in warm places and a relatively high humidity.

Crickets

Crickets are harmless to humans, but they can attract other types of pests, and that is their biggest threat. Some of these predators include small snakes, bats, rats, mice, scorpions, birds, and more. House Crickets are typically consistent gray or brown in color, growing to 16-21 millimeters in length. There are about 900 species of crickets. 

Earwigs

Earwigs are not dangerous to humans, but they will chew on flowers, vegetables, and other types of plants. These nocturnal insects are attracted to darkness, humidity, moister, and shelter. 

Mice & Rats

Mice and Rats can at times be harmful rodents, damaging and eating crops, causing structural damages and spreading diseases through their parasites and feces. In North America, breathing dust that has come in contact with mouse excrements has been linked to hantavirus, which may lead to Hantavirus Pulmonary Syndrome. Rats destroy about 20% of agricultural products every year worldwide. One rat will produce significantly more damages than one mouse, as they are bigger and stronger.

Scorpions

The scorpion is an arachnid, related to spiders and ticks. They are nocturnal and seek darkened spaces. The sting is rarely deadly, and is most dangerous to infants, small children, and the elderly. Scorpions can be very scary in appearance due to their claws, and the stinger in their tail.

Silverfish

Silverfish are small, wingless insects that derive their name from the animal’s silvery light gray and blue color, combined with the fish-like appearance of its movements. Silverfish are considered a household pest due to their consumption and destruction of property. Substances that they consume include cotton, linen, silk, tapestries, sugar, coffee, paper, book bindings, and glue.

Wasps & Hornets

Wasps rarely sting for no reason, but they are very quick to react when they feel threatened. Each colony includes one queen and a number of sterile workers. They tend to build nests near occupied homes. 

Wolf Spiders

Wolf Spiders are robust and agile hunters with good eyesight. They are nocturnal spiders and spend most of their time in deep tubular burrows, under rocks, and in other natural shelters. They are an important natural control on harmful insects. Although their bite is considered harmless to humans, the bite of some species may be painful.