Stinging Insects Control
Yellow Jackets & Bald-Faced Hornet Exterminators
These stinging insects live in hives. Destroying the hive is one method to remove them, however, this can be quite dangerous. These pest insects will swarm and protect the hive. The stings from these insects can cause serious health issues like painful swelling, infections, nausea, and in rare cases even death from an allergic reaction. Hiring a professional exterminator is the safest and most effective way to remove bees, hornets, wasps, and yellow jackets from your home.
How Did I Get Stinging Insects?
Bees, hornets, wasps, and yellow jackets are always looking for the perfect place to build their hives. They like to build nests or hives inside attics and gutters, or under decks or eaves. These locations are desirable to the insects as they provide natural structural protection.
Why Is It So Difficult To Get Rid Of Stinging Insects?
Killing these stinging insects is potentially dangerous. Not only can they attack, but the locations of the nest and hives may often be in high or difficult to reach areas, putting you at an added disadvantage when they respond to your attempts to destroy the hive. Chemical sprays may not kill these insects and just further aggravate them to attack. It is best and safest to hire a reputable pest control company.
What Are The Signs Of An Stinging Insect Infestation?
- You see will see them flying nearby
- You or someone in your family being stung
- You may hear bees, hornets, wasps, and yellow jackets buzzing around
- You may even find them inside your home
How Can I Prevent A Stinging Insect Infestation
Mrs. Bzzz will help educate you regarding stinging insect control to help prevent a repeat infestation as much as possible. Inquire about our Homecare Packages.
4 Types Of Bees & Wasps Found In Wayne, NJ
Size: ¾” to 1”
Color: Dark yellow and black
How to Recognize: Resemble honey bees, but much larger
Habitat: Nest in wood, preferably weathered and unpainted, and can often be found hovering around the eaves of houses, or wood fences.
Behavior: Bore round holes into wood to nest, but do not cause serious structural damage unless a large number of them nest in a particular area for a long period of time. Males can be aggressive but are incapable of stinging.
Color: Yellow and dark brown
How to Recognize: These hairy bees can be found hovering near flowering plants, foraging for the pollen and nectar to produce honey.
Habitat: Usually nest inside tree cavities, but can also be found beneath rock formations.
Behavior: Are not typically aggressive, but will attack anything that threatens the colony. Their sting can be painful and cause a serious reaction in allergic individuals.
Size: 12” to 5/8”
Color: Yellow and black
How to Recognize: Often confused with honeybees because of their coloring, but have a thin waist.
Habitat: Nest in tree stumps, fallen logs, or on the ground.
Behavior: Prey on a variety of insects, but also forage for foods people eat, especially sweets and meat. They are very social insects that will aggressively defend their nests. Their stings can be quite painful and can cause serious reactions in those who are allergic. to feed the other members on a regular basis. The reproductives swarm at least once per year.
Bald Faced Hornets
Size: 3/4” to 1”
Color: White and black
How to Recognize: They are mainly black from head to abdomen, and the pattern of white bands and lines is the same for all individuals.
Habitat: forests and urban areas with vegetation. This species commonly nests in trees, bushes, rock overhangs and under the eaves in residences.
Behavior: Bald-faced hornets are most active during the day. This is when they spend their time building their nest, caring for their young, and looking for food to eat or bring back to the larvae they're raising. At night, bald-faced hornets take shelter inside their nest.
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