At Bedbugs Epping, a part of Pest Control Essex we have same day appointments and there are No Call-Out Charges. We cover all aspects of Bed Bugs removal throughout Epping and we also use various methods in Bed Bug Control and Bed Bug prevention. We use the latest chemicals and we will talk you through the whole process and advise how to deter Bedbugs from your premises in the future.
Pest Control Essex also have a Commercial Pest Control unit and all our Controllers are fully qualified and hold all relevant qualifications for both domestic and commercial premises.
You will find our Pest Control Essex team helpful and professional and we also work weekends, so if you discover you have a Bed Bug problem, just pick up the phone and give our helpful team a call today.
Bed Bug Control Epping at Pest Control Essex offers you a No 1 Service at prices you can afford!
Call Our Bed Bugs Team at Pest Control Essex Today On: 01245 327 274.
About Bed Bugs:
Adult bedbugs are reddish-brown, flattened, oval, and wingless. Bedbugs have microscopic hairs that give them a banded appearance. Adults grow to 4 – 5 mm in length and 1.5 – 3 mm wide. Newly hatched nymphs are translucent, lighter in color and become browner as they mouth and reach maturity.
Bedbugs use pheromones to communicate regarding nesting locations, attacks, and reproduction.
The life span of bedbugs varies by species and is also dependent on feeding.
Bedbugs are (bloodsucking) insects. Most species feed on humans only when other prey is unavailable. Bedbugs are attracted to their hosts primarily by carbon dioxide, secondarily by warmth, and also by certain chemicals.
A bedbug pierces the skin of its host with two hollow feeding tubes. With one tube it injects its saliva, which contains anesthetics, while with the other it withdraws the blood of its host. After feeding for about five minutes, the bug returns to its hiding place.
Although bedbugs can live for a year without feeding, they normally try to feed every five to ten days. In cold weather, bedbugs can live for about a year; at temperatures more conducive to activity and feeding, about 5 months.