There is nothing like finding that you have an infestation of mice in your home. Most of the time mice come into the home when there is a food source, or when the weather is turning cold. These little rodents can be a big problem to a home. One of the biggest problems is they chew through insulation and wiring. However, the biggest cause for concern is that the fecal pellets of mice often have Hantavirus which is a virus that is deadly to humans.
Termites are a common household and garden pest that eat away at wood, which means that they can be a fairly destructive force if an infestation takes hold. While they don't carry diseases and won't harm you or your pets, they can cause a great deal of structural damage to your deck, floors, walls, and any other wood based parts of your yard and home. Thankfully, there are a number of pest control treatment options that you can take to control and eliminate a termite population within your home or garden.
If you are the type of person who squeals at the sight of a spider, then you may have a fear that you cannot control. While spiders are helpful in controlling the insect populations both inside and outside your home, you may be keen to simply see the spiders disappear for good. If this is true, then there are several pest control methods you can use to boot the arachnids from your home for good.
Whether they have decided to roost in your chimney, under your shingles or in a backyard shed, bats are a major nuisance for homeowners. Colonizing species of bats search for dark and quiet places to call their home. It's important to contact a bat removal professional to have them removed promptly, but it's not only because they're loud, smell awful and can cause property damage. Bats nesting in your home can lead to health hazards between the fact that toxic fungus readily grows in their droppings and that they are common carriers of the deadly rabies virus.
True honey bees are quite particular about where they construct their hives. Food (lots of fresh flowers!) has to be within a five-mile radius of the chosen location for the hive. The hives are built inside dead or dying trees in the wild, while "cultured" bees live in man-made hives in backyards. Since honey bees generally leave people alone and will not bother you, your picnic or barbecue, or sting for no good reason, you should never attempt to remove a honey bee hive if and when you discover one (at least, not on your own!