Your pets aren’t the only ones at risk of flea bites. Find out how you can prevent yourself or your family from being bitten, too.
Does baking soda kill fleas? Find out this and more solutions to a flea infestation.
Are you itching to get rid of fleas? Make sure you do your research on flea bombs before you hit the store.
Fleas are blood-sucking parasites that can be potentially harmful to both pets and people. There are ways to eliminate them from your yard so that they don’t take a free ride on Fido and possibly end up in your home.
Want to fight off pests without harming your family and pets with dangerous chemicals? Learn here about using diatomaceous earth as an insecticide. This non-toxic powder kills insects on contact to safely reduce infestations in your home and garden.
Pest control is not just for keeping yourself comfortable. They’re also for the safety of your family, and perhaps no family member is at risk as much as your pets.
When it comes to pest problems, it’s not your family that is most at risk. It’s often your pets. That is because pets have no way of avoiding pests the way humans do, nor are they able to tell humans accurately when they are suffering from pest related issues. That’s why keeping your pets safe should be one of your top priorities. The following are several tips for ensuring our pets stay safe all summer.
Flea infestations vary in severity. Some homes have only a few fleas that are difficult to find and easy to remove. Others have fleas that seem to come in swarms, causing you to wake up every morning with bites all over your or your pets bodies. The little fleas often simply die off on their own, and a little bit of flea medication on your pet is often enough to get rid of them. But what about severe flea infestations?
This blog entry will look at three common misconceptions about how pets with fleas should be treated, and discuss the correct courses of action you can take instead in caring for your flea-infested pet.
Spring, however, is often one of the worst times for pests. It’s not that pests necessarily move indoors for any specific reason. It’s that spring is when eggs hatch, we first begin to see swarms, and the pests that hid in winter start to come out and play.