Bees are a serious issue, especially in the spring and summer months. The last thing you want to do is get stuck in your home, apartment or car with an angry horde of bees. If you don't do something about a bee infestation soon, you could very well end up with one of these situations on your hands.
1 - The Ledroit Park Neighborhood of Washington, DC
While this neighborhood was once known for its gorgeous rose bushes, it is now known for its terrible bee infestation.
It's easy to find information about how to get rid of termites, and there are plenty of pest control companies that are ready and willing to help you end an infestation. But wouldn't it be better to prevent an infestation before it starts? While there is no 100% guaranteed method of keeping termites away from your house, there are some common mistakes that make a termite infestation much more likely. These tips will help you avoid making those mistakes.
Bed bugs continue to be a problem in commercial businesses such as hotel and motels. But they are also a problem in apartments and condos as people carry them home with them from these businesses. The National Pest Management Association (NPMA) notes that nearly all of the pest control services they queried said they get routine calls for bed bug removal. If you suspect that you have a bed bug problem, get help from a pest control company right away before the problem gets worse.
Ticks can cause a lot of problems for you and your pets. While ticks are more prevalent in wooded areas, they can also be found in grass, weeds and bushes in and around your own yard. While ticks may not be able to jump or fly, they can still make their way onto your pet or you with little effort. Many times you may not know you have a tick embedded in your skin; this is especially bad since they can transmit Lyme disease.
When a honeybee colony becomes overpopulated, about half of the worker bees will fly off with a new queen to start their own colony. This group of bees is called a swarm. If you see a huge number of bees motionless on the side of your house or on a tree in your backyard, this is what you're seeing. Here's what you need to know about honeybee swarms.
1. Are honeybee swarms dangerous?