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Terminators Pest Management Inc.
1-855-PEST-777  
 A PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE COMPANY

On the hunt for food, a single ant can lead the way for the entire colony to invade your home. The best way to control the problem is to find the nest and remove the queen.





Cockroaches can spread germs, make allergies worse and multiply at a record-breaking speed.


More homes are damaged by termites each year than by fire.


Find out how flies carry more than 100 pathogens that can cause dangerous diseases in humans and animals, such as typhoid, polio and tuberculosis--and how to control these pests


Because rodents multiply so quickly, just a few can lead to an out-of-control infestation before you know it.


Fleas feed on human blood through small bites in the skin. They can jump from your carpet up to your ankles and calves, and a female flea can produce up to 800 eggs during her lifetime.


Ticks carry many serious diseases, including Lyme disease, encephalitis and typhus. They can live for over 500 days without a meal.


Wasps can be distinguished from bees by their smooth, rather than hairy, bodies. Very protective of their nests, the will defend against invaders with painful stings. The common bee sting, while harmless to most people, can be very painful.


Female moths can lay up to 200 eggs, and moth larvae feed on wool fabric and fur, doing damage to valuable clothing items.

Carpenter Ants
Carpenter ants cut "galleries" into the wood in your home. Colonies can contain up to 50,000 workers, and infestations are very difficult to control. Carpenter ants may also be mistaken for termites.



Beetles are the group of insects with the largest number of known species. They constitute the order Coleoptera "wing", thus "sheathed wing"), which contains more described species than in any other order in the animal kingdom, constituting about 25% of all known life-forms.[1] About 40% of all described insect species are beetles (about 400,000 species[2]), and new species are frequently discovered. Some estimates put the total number of species, described and undescribed, at as high as 100 million, but 1 million is a more likely figure.[3] The largest family also belongs to this order – the weevils, or snout beetles, Curculionidae







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