Bed Bug
Are bed bugs keeping you awake at night? If you are reading this then it’s likely you are either under attack or are concerned about the increasing infestations of bed bugs in the world. “ Don’t let the bed bugs bite” used to be a good night gesture, but not anymore. Bed bugs have been common in U.S. history. Although bed bug populations dropped dramatically during the mid-20th century, the United States is one of many countries now experiencing an alarming resurgence in the population of bed bugs. Bed bugs are small, flat insects that feed on the blood of people and animals. They are reddish brown in color, wingless, and range from 1 to 7 millimeters in length. They can live several months without a blood meal. Infestations of these insects usually occur around or near the areas people sleep or spend a significant period of time. Bed bugs are experts at hiding. They hide during the day in places such as seams of mattresses, box springs, bed frames, headboards, cracks or crevices, and objects or clutter around a bed. Their small flat bodies allow them to fit into the smallest of spaces and they can remain in place for long periods of time, even without a blood meal. Bed bugs can travel over 100 feet in one night, but they tend to live 8 feet of where people sleep. Bed bugs are usually transported from place to place as people travel. Bed bugs travel in the seams and folds of luggage, overnight bags, folded clothes, bedding, furniture, and etc. Most people do not realize they can transport stow-away bed bugs as they travel potentially infesting new areas, including their homes, as they relocate. When bed bugs bite, they inject an anesthetic and an anticoagulant that prevents a person from feeling the bite. Because bites usually occur while people are sleeping, most people do not realize they have been bitten until marks appear. The bite marks are similar to that of a mosquito or a flea – a slightly swollen and red area that may itch and be irritating. Everyone is at risk for bed bugs bites when visiting an infested area.

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816-833-BUGS (2847) or 913-223-5796


913-223-5796
or
816-833-BUGS (2847)