A hornet’s nest that is in an easy-to-reach spot and is smaller than a tennis ball may be safe enough for you to remove by yourself. Here’s some steps to take the sting out of the process.
If you’re like most people on the East Coast, most of your summer is spent outdoors, out on the barbecue, cooking up some delicious meats and corn. It’s also a great time to be bothered by some of Pennsylvania’s most irritating barbecue pests. There are some pests that are notorious for bothering you at the barbecue, and unless you solve the issue, they can make it hard to host a fun event.
A hornet inside of the home is often a sign that you have a nest somewhere near your home, so if you see a hornet you may need to call Green Pest Solutions to make sure you don’t struggle with future hornet problems. Nevertheless, you still need to get rid of that one hornet. Here are some strategies that work.
Experts say a number of reasons may have contributed to the apparent increase in hornet activity, including the region’s recent hot, dry weather, land development and hornet sensitivity to the smell of people.
In Eden Utah, Vic Bachman witnessed the largest beehive he had ever seen in his beekeeping career. With 12 feet in length, Vic Bachman removed a colossal beehive in the eaves of a cabin in Ogden Valley.
Stinging insects such as yellow jackets, hornets, wasps and bees are common summertime pests and their stings can be more than just a painful nuisance. One way to protect yourself and your family from stinging insects this summer is to ensure your property is free from hives and nests.