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Flying insects play a very important role in the agricultural and natural world as pollinators - however, when they intrude our homes or work places, they can be a cause of concern. Whilst some flying insects are a pure nuisance, some can cause allergic reactions with their bites and will also need treatment or removal.
Wasp or hornet nests can often be found in loft spaces, garages, cavity walls or in trees or bushes outside. The nests are often hidden from sight and you will only see the entry point due to the high levels of wasp activity around it. The sting of a wasp is always unpleasant, but can be dangerous if it causes an allergic reaction.
Clusterflies live outside during the summer, but can become a problem in autumn, when they enter the upper levels of properties in large numbers to find a place to hibernate. They can become a nuisance when they enter lived in spaces, where they congregate in large clusters near windows. Unfortunately, properties that have had cluster fly issues in the past often have a reoccurring problem every winter.
A fly infestation can become a big problem as they carry and spread diseases like E-coli or salmonella. This can be especially concerning in areas of food preparation. Fly infestation can grow quickly, so it is best to take professional measures.
A female moth can lay hundred of eggs that can hatch into larvae in as little as 10 days, when they start feeding on fabrics such as carpets, clothing or curtain, which can be a big problem for both homes as well as businesses like hotels. Whereas the moths or larvae don't pose any risks to health, they can cause serious damage to your belongings.
There has been a rapid increase of harlequin ladybird population since they were first discovered in the UK in 2004. These cannibalistic ladybirds are not only a danger to domestic species, but also congregate around windows and in homes in winter, where they can furniture with a yellow liquid and also produce an unpleasant smell.
Both honey and bumble bees play an incredibly important part in our eco system as pollinators for crops and fruits. Unfortunately, they are not protected, but they are also not classified as a pest. Wherever possible, we will re-home a nest or swarm. We will only treat nest in emergency situations where they cause a serious risk to health.