DATE POSTED: February 3, 2021
Everyone in Worcester knows the big pest problems we have here in New England: cockroaches, rodents, moths, termites, and the like. However, a lesser-known common pest is just as prevalent in our region as its more famous counterparts, and it can cause just as much damage. We’re talking, of course, about carpenter ants.
DATE POSTED: October 6, 2020
All ants can be invasive as they can grow their numbers quickly and have large colonies. They can also contaminate food and any surfaces they come into contact with. However, there are one ant species that is a double threat because it can both contaminate food and also ruin property.
DATE POSTED: July 17, 2020
No one likes having ants crawling all over their property. They are incredibly annoying as they constantly get into clothes, food, and other items. And they multiply quickly. The worst thing about them is that they can carry illness-causing bacteria.
DATE POSTED: May 7, 2020
There are many different species of ants in Worcester, including house ants, pharaoh ants, and carpenter ants. Today, we’re talking about carpenter ants in Massachusetts. How dangerous are these pests? Do they bite? How can you keep carpenter ants out of your home? How do you know if you have an infestation? We’ll answer these questions and more in this guide to Worcester carpenter ants.
DATE POSTED: August 6, 2019
One of the bonuses of living in Maine is not needing to worry about termites. However, we do need to worry about other wood-destroying insects, such as carpenter bees and carpenter ants. Both pests can cause significant damage to South Portland homes. It’s always a good idea to take precautions against any pest that can cause structural damage to your home, and carpenter ants are no exception…
DATE POSTED: May 14, 2019
If you’ve lived in the area long enough, there’s no doubt that you or someone you know has had the misfortune of a pest invasion at one point or another. With the spring weather we’ve been getting, it’s no surprise that many homeowners are dealing with all the pest pressures that the warmer temperatures encourage.