Carpet Beetle Little Baddow have same day appointments and there are No Call-Out Charges. We cover all aspects of Carpet Beetles throughout Little Baddow and we also use various methods in the Control and prevention of Carpet Beetles. We use the latest chemicals and we will talk you through the whole process and advise how to deter Carpet Beetles 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 Carpet Beetle problem, just pick up the phone and give our helpful team a call today.
Carpet Beetle Removal Little Baddow at Pest Control Essex offers you a No 1 Service at prices you can afford!
Call Our Carpet Beetle Experts at Today On: 01245 327 274
About Carpet Beetles:
The beetles are fairly small, measuring 1.5 to 4mm in length. The body is strongly convex, rather like the ladybird beetle and is characterised by the pattern of yellow, black and whitish scales on the body.
Between 20 and 100 eggs are laid by the female during spring and early summer on furs, woollens and any dried materials of animal origin.
When the larvae hatch out, they are hairy and brown with three bunches of golden hairs on the abdomen. They normally reach a length of 4-5mm. They tend to avoid the light and, when disturbed, curl up into a ball.
The eggs hatch between 10 to 35 days depending on the temperature. The larvae can last at least a year depending on the quality of the food supply. The adult beetle lives from 7-41 days.
The adults appear in April, May and June and their resulting larvae hibernate during the following winter pupating during the latter part of February and March.
On emergence the adult beetles seek the light so they usually fly to the windows. They fly to light coloured flowers where they feed on nectar and pollen. After mating, the females enter houses during late summer and autumn and lay their eggs in birds’ nests in roof voids and other suitable places. The larvae feed on feathers and wool soiled with excrement.